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•,»ILLIAH RAINEY HARPER CnLL-^fiE 



THE HARBINGER 



VOLUME :i 



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Harper College 



Monday. September IS, 1969 
Volune 3, No. 1 



Harbinger 




After dlfflculUes Uie campus bookstore finally opened on Sept. 8. 
long lines (above) to purchase textbooks for fall classes. 



Students waited In 



Registration Finolly Over 



dL dM local txA- 



of umympatlMlk eompuiera. ovtr 
5,000 studenu haw been r ag is lw - 
•d at Harpar for the fall term 

For MMM Mudcnls. raglMratlon 
m%% a »hon uncompttcaled affair. 
for otbcra H turned Into an all 
aflamoon ordeal of trytnc to ar- 
ranee a suitable achcdule 

Seven ttallon* were mi up to hdp 



I.L). picturas were taken at thr 
firal station and Kudenti then pro 
ceedcd to an orlentattoa ■■■■Ion. 

Dr Guerin Flahar, daaa of ipil- 
dance; Dr. CJreirory FrarUdtn. coun- 
•eior: and Kred \'ai*vil. director 
of placement and Mudenl aid*, 
•poke briefly totheMudenttregard- 
Inii procedures. 

The dUAcult part of rcKtatratlon 
started (or students Ut the caliMria 



t^ 



where coM ii salari war* prasani to 
help the jkHtaM dmoae blaeounaa 

Overheard prt^Mlara were 
help check on availaMa di 

Hefore hnalWiW Hm schedules 
on JeestaternanticlaiaaBteii rhirk- 
ed by courtsclors ai)d proffram 
checkers. ^^ 

Computer terminals made a flpal 
check on profframs. The terminals 
automatically check (or time con- 
fltctaand closed cli 



- ELECTION SCHEDULE - 

September lS-23, petitioning to tx placed on ballot 
September 23, deadline for accepting petitions 
October 1 and 2, voting 



these concepts. 

/VU Interested members of the coin- 
munMy are Invited to altevHi. ad- 
mlaalon free. 

llie ledurca artll be bdd in room 
242 In the ( oilcRe (enter 

Kor hirtber Inlormatlon contact 
Kay Sklencar. coordinator of the 
pronram: 



SSHC Elections 
Underway Today 



Petitioning for the Student Senate 
(SSHC) elections begins today. Fif- 
teen student senators will be dected 
at large to bring the senate rolls 
to the total of twenty-five. Ten sen- 
ators were dected last spring. 

The student body will also Vote 
to nil three senate offices at this 
time. The ofHce of Recording Sec- 
rdary is open due to the resigna- 
tion of .Miss Mary Rodgers. 

Miss Kodgers was married this 
summer and Is not returning to 
Harper. " 

James N'evlns, dected to the of- 
fice of treasurer in the spring, can- 
not assume office due to falling 
grades. 

The office of Corresponding Sec- 
rdary is also open. No names ap- 
peared on the spring ballot for this 
poaltioa 

Any student in good standing 
at the collage can petition and run 
for oflka The following are the 
ofljdal SSHC election proccdurca: 

SSHC President Ronald Raup 
brieny outlined the tasks required 
of each ofHcer. 

The Recording secretary kcapa 
the minutes of all senate mee«lngf~ 
and it responsible (or these being 
printed and dlatribttlsd by tiw aaxt 
meeting 1 he reconUng sacntary 
also keeps the atteftdance records 
and all other senate rccorda 

The treasurer* main task Is 
planning a workable budgd artd 
keeping an accurate account of 
Inconte and aqMadUursB. 

The timi as p t mdlng secretary 
haaiUes most of the correapon- 
d«icc between the Harper senate 
and other schoob and organisa- 
tions. 

Senators aitd officers as thdr 
first obligation have the represen- 
tation of the studenu of Harper 
College. They are the ofTUiiil voice 
of the student body In college policy 
making. 

1 ) One hundred ( 100) student alK- 
natur^ wHh social security 
numbers foi' oftkers. and fifty 
(50) student signstures with 
social seouity numbers for seiv 
alors Is required on a petition 
for a caiKlldate's name to be 
placed on the ballot, tn addi- 
tion, each student desiring to 
run for an ofTke shall be re- 
quired to slfn^ s declaration of 
candklacy whkh stalea his In- 
tent to run for office. 



2) Campaigning may begin after 
the petition has been properly 
complded and returned to the 
Klections Committee. Cam- 
paign material should not ex- 
ceed 28"x44" and may only 
be hung In dealgiuited areas 
with masking tape. Tliere shall 
be no campaigning or public- 
ity material within 25 feetoflhc 
voting station. All campaign 
material must be of good de- 
sign and appearance in keep- 
ing with the standards of Har- 
per College 

3) AU students with validated 
Harper I.D. cards shall be 
able to vote. If an I. D. card is 
presented which does not be- 
long to the voter, the names 
will be reported to the Direc- 
tor of Student Actlvltiea and the 
Individuals will lose their vot- 
ing privilegas. 

4 ) Thnc shall be only one voting 
station which will be located in 
tlw Collage Center. 

ft ) N «t iM iin i n g count of votea 
' ahall bt maik. The ballot box 
wfll b» opened after all voting 
has cndKl arith only memlMra 
of the E3ectiona CommiRec. 
Harbinger, and Director of Stu- 
dent Activities present. 
6) The Becllon Commlnec Is rea- 
ponsMe for the procedures In- 
volved In all SS He dectlona. 
Any Irregularities are to be 
reported to them and they ah all 
Invcatlgale aivl make a recom- 
mendation to the SSHC All 
election returns artd/ or election 
dlaputes shall be resolved by 
the SSHC 

In the event a primary ia requir- 
ed, it wUI be hdd thirtng the 
week of .September 290clober 3 
and the regular election arill be 
hdd the following week of Octo- 
ber 6-10. 

fttlllona may be obtained at the 
Student ActK-ity fVIIces adjacent 
to the Games Room on the third 
floor of the Collgge Center. Any 
questions reganllilg election pro- 
cedures can also be answered by 
the Electlona Committee or the Di- 
rector of Student Actlvltiea located 
In the above offices. 



World Development 
On Lectures 



Itte Harper Collage Human 
Rights Hub will feature five caitdl- 
dalcs for the thirteenth Congres- 
sional seat In a series of lectures 
on world development. 

The lectures will t>«gin with .lo- 
scph Mathewson speaking from 14 
a.m. to Iwdve iKx>n on .September 
IS. 

The second lecture will run from 
12-2 p.m. on Thursday. Septem- 
ber 18. with guest speaker Yale 
Roe. 

The following week on Monday, 
September 22, Sam Young will 
speak from 11 a.m. to 12 tKxin. 
.The series will cortclude with Vm- 
gcne Schllckman on Tuesday. 
September 23 with the lecture 
scheduled for 1 1 s.m. to 12. 

The candidates will discuss goals 
they see (or mai\klnd within the 
next five years, and the role they 
see the United .States taking to 
achieve these objectives of world 
dcvdopment 



They also will discuss what they 
as representatives or private dtl- 
xens will do to foster ainl forward 



SSHC Plans 
First Mixer 

The .Student Senate will sponsor 
the flrst mixer for this year on 
September 19. from 8-11 p.m. 

The mixer wUI be hdd In the 
cafderia on (he first floor of Ihe 
College Center. It Is open to all 
Harper students with Id's and thdr 
dates. 

""The Sixth Column" from El 
Paso. Texas will provide the mu- 
sk^ 

For further information contact 
Sue Mohtabon, social committee 
chairman; or Frank Bordll, dlreis 
tor of student activities. 




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Pace 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday, September IS, 1969 



Monday, September. 15. 1969 




Vitw Froa 
Tht 



Iditor's D«sk 




Hie HARBINGER 



Communication 
A First Step 



Communication la a term often heard of today. Un- 
fortunately the term ia uaually prefixed with two worda, 
"lack-oP'. It ia commonly given aa the cauae for parent- 
child conflict, aa well aa the common denominator for 
conflict between a college's administration and ita stu- 
dents. 

The HARBINGER feds Harper is off to a good start 
this year In communication between th« students and 
faculty. 

Last week during Faculty Orientation Week time was 
•at aside for a panel diacusslon consisting of Harper stu- 
dents. Questions were aaked by faculty members on a 
number of toplca to get atudent reaction. 

The HARBINGER talked to aeveral of the students 
who participated on the panel and members of 
the faculty. The general concensus seems to indicate the 
panel discussion was a success and future diacussions 
would be welcomed by both faculty and students. 

We applaud the panel diacuaaion and encourage more 
of the same in the coming year. This direct communica- 
tion Is needed now early in the game. 

The Student Senate (SSHC) in our opinion could 
poaaibly adopt the idea of having Informal diacuasions 
between the students and faculty in the coming year. 

An ideal time could poaaibly be the activity hour. 
Students could get together with faculty members and ex- 
change ideas and issues on campua. 

We hope direct line communication will continue and 
become part of the program at Harper. 



WRITE US 



All lattars to iht editor mutt b« siQnad, 
Nomas will bt withhold on request. 
Drop tottors in the HARBINGER office 
Room 364 



Horper Art 
Ploces 1-2 



Two Harper CoUeire students re- 
ceived awards at the seventh an- 
nual BarrloRton Art Fair, spon- 
sored by the Harrington Women's 
Club. 

MUs Marsha WUIUisen, a 1969 
Harper college Rraduate, was given 
the highest rating attainable among 
the 180 contestants entered. She re- 
ceived a 150 dollar cash prise for 
her first place effort on her entire 
display. 

Miss Wlllikacn explained that the 
art fair previously Included an 
award for painting only. She fdi, 
however, that the aid of John Knud- 
sen and William Faust, aasisiant 
art directors at Harper, was the 
determining factor in her new title 
—"Heat o* Show"— for her enttre 
collection of works. 

The collection included Ave draw- 
ings, one etching, and three paint- 
ings. Une of the paintings was 
created during her studies at Har- 
per. 

The oti nr await l- winning Harper 
student wm Roy Stafford. Koytook 
■acond place honors for his work 
In graphics. 



ELECTION 
SCHEDULE 

September 15-23, petition- 
ing to be placed on ballot 

September 23, deadline for 
accepting petitions 

October 1 and 2, voting 



Activities 



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rfct Harbinger 



Terry Carter. Edltor-in-Chlcf 

Ron Duenn. Sports 

Darlene McCratic, Buatncaa Manager 

Staff 
Bcporlera; Maureen McNaaaar. Charles Thi^man, 
Judy Keifer, Donna Lockett, Laurie Steele, Pat 
Tackes. Donna Wagner, Bob Meuaec, Marty Peter- 
aon, Joe Branka 

Advlaon Craig Stewart 

Photographers: RoUey Bateman, Lea Pock 

'Maphone: S5»4200. E^t 272. 
Published twice monthly by and for tlie studenti of WUUain Ralney 
Harper College, Algonquin and RomUc Rds., Palatine, 111. 60067 
Telephone 359-4200, Ext. 272 



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Lahti Emphasizes Future; 
Stresses Academic Pride 



With the beginning of the 1969-70 academk year, 
Harper College is operating for the first time as a com- 
prehensive collegiate family in one location. 

The facilities you are now enjoying are the results 
of more than four years of planning and support by the 
community, the Board of Trustees, administrators and 
teaching staff of the Harper College district. We are 
pleaaed, as we know you are, that Harper has reached 
this stage in the development of its master plan. Our 
progress exhibits the beginning of a community college 
campus representative of the best in the United States. 
As you become more familiar with the campus, the great 
number of student orientadjtpaces will help to emphas- 
ize for you the primary nflMlon of Harper College and 
its faculty. Beyond the bricks and mortar lies our dedi- 
cation to providing you with a learning experience that 
has no parallel. In order to meet this challenge, we must 
strive to abandon many traditions of "teaching" while 
at the same time to move toward the implementation of 
known research on "learning". 

' We^ are -proud tal>« able to offer the very best of 

higher education to the dtixens and students of the com- 
munity. We hope you will join with us in eflident use 
and maintenance of the buildings. As one would expect 
in the operation and maintenance of ai|y multi-million 
dollar plant, there will be necessary rules and regulations 
which will be interpreted to you by the Office of Student 
Affairs. 1 know that each of you will want to be a part 
of preserving and developing the present campus as Har- 
per advances its master plan into the 1970's. 

We will be pleased to receive your suggestions, par- 
ticularly at this time when tiie Office of Student Affairs 
is developing guidelines for governing the use of cam- 
pus faculties. We hope your time at Harper will be edu- 
cationally and socially rewarding. And aa you travel 
and contrast your own campus with other colleges, we 
feel conndent Uiat your appreciation of Harper will grow. 

I am grateful to the Harbinger's editors for this op- 
portunity to welcome all of you. 



Robert E. Lahti, President 





Paces 



HI SAVS THAT THt NEW CAMIVS HAS RUfTufie» 
Hep TICS HC WM BLCrlMMiMCr TO FcR M 

W«T»« ELK <kRC«C Ml» FCRttT W»«^W...*' 



William Rainey Who? 



Just one*, at the start of Mch 
year, the opportunity p r tawHa H 
self to answer a question that has 
t>een occasionally asked in these 
parts Who the heck was William 
R*lney Harper'' 

Dr. Harper was the foundinit 
president of the I'nlversUy of Chi- 
caiio. and at the turn of the cen- 
tury was one of the orlctnal ad- 
vocates of the Junior (ollcitecan 
ccpt. William Rainey Harper heip^ 
(d found the nation's first .lunlor 
( ollcRe in Jolicl. 

Harper was appointed president 
of the CnlveraUy of dilcano at 

Intramurals 



Tug-of-War 



The rumor that the ' Krosh-Soph 
Tug-of War" to be held on Septem- 
ber 18 will be conducted on either 
and of a rope stretched acrosi the 
half-filled Ihkooh Is definitely un- 
true. Actually. Ihi^ event will be 
held in the (leidhouse (ex-bkrnl-at 
I p.m. on that day. ' 

Roy Kearns. coordinator of in- 
tramural athletics, has planned this 
and future Intramural activities to 
encouraRe student participation in 
the Harper athletic program and to 
arouse school uplrlt. 

Continuing the optimism for the 
Intramural calendar. Mis» Martha 
Bolt, phvftlcal education instructor 
at Harper agrees with Kearn.« that 
the activity periods on l^uesday and 
Thursday give every student a 
chance to participate in the sports 
«f hlsehole i ____________ 

Announced for September 20. 
golf, Softball, badminton and hoc- 
key will seek members for teams, 
Football and soccer will add to the 
fall sports schedule on the following 
Monday, September 29. 

Coed volleyball, a student favor- 
ite, will bejrin October 2 and will 
perform on Thursdays. Cross- 
country on October 6 and coed 
horseshoes on October 13 will com- 
plete the fall intramural line-up. 



the youns age of thirty six. As an 
enterprtainii college president who 
did not hesitate lo pluck the best 
mef^ from other colleges for his 
own faculty, l)r. Harper has been 
dcacrUwd as a Captain of Indua- 
try type of educational leader. 

Harper ( olkge Is part of the new 
and expanded system of Junior 
Colleges rapidly takin« shape 
throughout Illinois In general, the 
establishment and expansion of the 
two-ycAr type of college Harper 
rt pr eseni s was set forth In a mar 
ter plan adopted four years ago 
by the Illinois I.egislature. 

The emergence of this new type 
of two-year college is perhaps the 
most important educational de- 
velopment in the state's history. 

A third ab)cctive of the new two- 
year college concept is to offer an 
educational resource to the com- 
munity Such a resource serves 
both the desires of the adult com- 
munity Ip expand their knowledge 
and awareness, and the more spec- 
ific needs of the immediate business 
community 

/\s you become accustomed to 
your new surroundings al Harper, 
perhaps seated in the molded straw 
chairs in the bright red brick 
lounge, watching the bulldoters 
landscape out the window, you 
can reflect that the two-year col- 
lege has evolved a long way from 
William Raine>' Harper's original 
Junior ( ollege in Joliet. And you 
get the feeling this is only the be- 
ginning. -^,_ 



JOIN 

Tha fab ulous 
«ndar sao world. 

Harper's Scuba Cjwb 
now {ormiiig. 

Contoct Chuck or Rollay 
Sifii «p in roaoi 3^4 



Career Offerings Expanded 



Three new career programs are 
included in the 1969-70 Harper 
career otlerings. Fashion Design. 
Food Service Management, and 
Fire SdetKe Join the unkjue and 
growing number of Harper courses 
designed to meet specific vocation- 
al objectives. 

Fashion Design Is a creative, 
challehging profession that is cur- 
rently in great demand, according 
to Mrs. hUizabeth Claldinl, coordi- 
nator of Harper's new Fashion De- 
sign program. 

Facilities for the Fashion Design 
courses will Include fashion-labora- 
tory classrooms which suggest the 
professional atmosphere found in 
the fashion Industry. Irtdustrlal 
sewing machines, dress forms and 
the latest equipment used in the 
fashion trade will result in a prac- 
tical laboratory learning exper- 
ience 

Harper's curriculum will provide 
in-depth experience In fashion de- 
sign and draping, industrial flat 
pattern making, professional (all 
orlng. techniques of fashion Illus- 
trating and the application of basic 
fashion design principles. 

Aa apprenticeship work program 
Is being planned In eof4uiKlkMi 
with the fourth ■•■MMar of imdlss. 
In this program, students will re- 
ceive on the job traiq^ng in Chi- 
cago fashion Arms. 

The Associate In Apptlcd .Science 
degree wtti be awarded to students 
on succesiful completion of the two- 
year program. 



Tlie Pood Service Management 
program Is a two-year course lead- 
ing to the Associate in Applied 
.Sdencc degree The ctnphasU is 
on management and graduates will 
be qualifled to assume supervis- 
ory ar>d management trainee posi- 
tions. Like Fashion Design, this 
is a program that meets a consid- 
erable need. Many food service 
)obs at the management level are 
available tMcause of the lack of 
quallflod candidatca. 

According to one new student, 
who Is thinking of entering this 
new program. Food Service Man- 
agement "U not just a lot of lab 
work messing around with lox and 
cream cheese . . . this is a prc^ram 
that stresses salesmanship, cost 
control, quality control and restau- 
rant layout. In two years. I expect 
to step rkrht in to my father's hot 
beef fran^iiae. 

The Fire Science program, un- 
like the other two new piogramo, 
is designed lo upgrade people 



Harper is one of thirty-three two^ 
year colifges in the State of Illinois 
At this moment, it is estimated that 
there is a head-count of Mti.OOO 
students enrolled Nationally, two- 
. yt*t colleges arc being ssiabllsliad 
al the rate of about one per w wk . 
and now anroU about 2.000.000 
students. 

One prpblesn of a new two-year 
college is to broadcast an image 
that more-,lruly depicts Hs ob)ec- 
lives and fihicllon. The two-year 
college today is quite a different 
thing from the Junior College of 
even a docen years ago 

The two-year community ce l iegt 
has been called "The New Col- 
lege". Following the educational 
philosophy outlined by the Illinois 
State Legislature, the efforts of the 
State two-year college system are 
directed at two primary objectives. 

One objective is to offer greater 
opportunity for higher education 
to many thousand* of high school 
graduates who are flndlng it in- 
creasingly difficult to either gain 
admission or to afford the tradi 
tional four-year colleges for their 
freshman and sophomore years. 

The second major objective of 
the two-year college is to provide 
expanded facilities in occupation- 
al, technical, and semi-technical 
fields that can lead immediately to 
skilled job placement. I'his obfec- 
tlve helps meet the growing man- 
power demands of business, indus- 
try, government, and of important 
institutions such as hospitals. Har- 
per now offers, or Is planning lo 
offer, several docen such career 
programs, from Accotmting \itie 
to I rban Admltrtstrittlon.' 



Ws nead your help. Poti- 
Hont or* still open on the 
1969-70 HARBINGER »faH. 
Any studant interasted in 
helping to publish the stu- 
dent newspaper should 
contoct Editor Terry Cortsr 
or come to Room 364 in the 
College Center. 



N«w sponsor 
for Howkoffos 

Tlw Hawkeltas pompon corps for 
19119 will be leading the half time 
entertainment for Harper baolut- 
ball games with the aid of their 
sponaor and new Harper College 
faculty nf»emt>er. Mrs .Sue lliomp 
son. physical education Instructor 

In search of twenty new members 
of the squad, the Hawkettea arc 
l>cginnlng their tryouts on Scfrtem- 
ber23 

A pompon clinic, on two days, 
will help interested female students 
with tryout routines, llie dinics 
will l>e held on Tuesday. Septem- 
ber 23 at 11 a.m. and Thursday. 
\SeptembeT 25 at 1 p.m. Tryouts 
will be held the following week 

All enthusiastic girls are en- 
couraged to tryout for the pompon 
corps to promote the Harper has- 



ELECT 
TERRY BEYER 

for 

STUDENT SENATE 
TREASURER 



IT'S COMING! 

\Miat? Only the most dynamic magazine ever fottensd 
by staples. Yss, the Halcyon staff hat flipped out and 
found virtually hundreds of ways to spend your monsy. 
Watch this spocs and be prepared to witness the 
exordium of a magazine destined to hold the lorgstt 
circulation on campus. And, for a short time only, we 
hove oper.ings in our staff forvstudents with a sincere 
desire to odd to the confusion. Come up to room 367 
in the Collega Center and help us do our thing. 



ore already employed in respon- 
sible positions in the Fire Science 
fleid. 

The Fire Science program can 
supplement on the job experience, 
or provide a person with greater 
knowhsdge in a special area. 

The Career Program con be look- 
ed upon as the practical AiUUmant 
of a rather unique coaespt of the 
Community College helping the atu- 
dent to take a useful and saUifylng 
role In his society thrdugh the ac- 
quisition of a saleable skill. 

As one aocond-year Harper stu- 
dent put It, "Let » face it. ninety 
Ave percent of students recognise 
that education is a product that 
they are purchasing in the expec^ 
tatlon that It will have some tan- 
gible benefit to thctn. Tltc Iwo- 
yoor eoUsBteoaopt opanadMdoor 
lo new vocotfona, vocatiotia Ihst 
challenge and hilAII. H turns day- 
dreams into fact . . . and quick." 



s 
S«< 



THt— 
SIXTH 
COLUMN 

sp««s«rf tf kf 
Sfwdfat Sticff 

S«pt. 19 
8-11 p.m. 

cafeteria 
college center 



krtball team, lite only prerequisil 
is to come to the fleldhouse o\ 
September 23 at 1 1 a. ip and brine 
spirit 



Can you sing or 
pl*f guitar? 
Join ... 

FOLK MUSIC CLUB 

*'otch Horb i ngor 
for further dotoiis. 



MAWKETTES 
Pompon Tryouts 

Clinic: 

Ij»«»., V»t, 23 

1M2 s.oi. 

Thurt., Sopt. 25 
1-3 P.M. 

fryoiitf: 

Tmos., Sopt. 30 

11.12 o.m. 

Tliurt., Oct. 2 
1-3 p.oi. 

MEET IN THE FIELDHOUSE 
BRING SPIRIT! 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday, September 15, 1969 



A 



SPOMTEMG 
CHAMCE 



Harper Athletic Future Bright 



You are ■lliWMlnM. before your 
very own eyeballa. the addition of 
a aports column to tha Harbinger. . 
II la the hope of the writer of thla 
column that the word* appcarlnc 
in this apace will Inform, entertain. 
Infuriate, enllshten, or affect you 
In acme way. At tiM and of each 
column will be a nwwinniMnt a th a t 
Important achool aporti pcraonnci 
have dccmad deatrablc of apadal 
Importance 

Harper la making a move to 
abandon the bulky and unwieldy 
Northern llllnoto Junior College 
League. (NUCL), and U forming 
with five other 



The NUCL had 79 member In- 
•mutioaa and thla cauacd great 
In communication, or- 
in, etc. "We are In a dlvi- 
ilonal ayatem now aad w doat 
gal to play half tbt achoola any- 
way," Mr. John Gdch. Harper'a 
alhkttc director, remarked. The 
new league, which la unnamed a« 
yet. eriU have an eight team limit 

"Bacauae of (he locattoo of the 
achoola In the MV mnfrrenra . we 
are hoping that natural rivalrtea 
arill develop AU of the member 
achoola will be doacr In terma of 
both dMMHt aad pMleaa»liy. We 
win inr to p«l avMl — Dh tila on 
•■ipona" 

TMa la In contradicttow to the 
preaanl policy In aome edMioto of 
! emphaiJB on one or 



Not only will the new conference 
be eaaler to handle, but the com- 
petition will actually inercaacwith 
the decreaae in the number of con- 
ference game* in the new league 
compared to the eight we now take 
part In. And the non-confercnoe 
gamea will be unaffected. 

The five achoola that are con- 
alderlng the move with Harper are 
agin. Lake County. McHenry. Tri- 
ton, and Waubonaca CoUagea The 
fartheet of which U only about 40 
rnika iironi Harper compared to the 
aoo aattealbaiflMial be traveled on 
occaaion now. 

Other achoola may And thia new 
league idea appealing and there \» 
a poaalbllity of the NUCL dlaaolv- 
Ing Into four aeparate leaguca. 

We applaud the move and hope 
that the athletic department con- 
tinue* to be unafraid to Inatitute 
auch Innovative idea*. 

SPORTS CALENDAR 

.September 15— Meeting in room 
204. Field Houee. 4 p.m. for 
all Inlcreeted In )olnlnc the golf 



Mr. John Gdch, Harper'a athletic 
director, la very optlmiatlc about 
the future of the achool '• aporta 
program. And for good reaaon. 

All of the aquada will be much 
better oriented than they were laal 
year in their Oedgling season. Stu- 
dents and coaches both are better 
acquainted mrlth the way thinga 
run and on the new campua the 
programa ahould run more 
amoothly thla year. 

The biggeet difference* between 
thia year'a teams and last year'a 
will be the move to the new campua. 
"We expect participation In the In- 
dividual aporta to increaae thla year 
aa reault of our full-time day 
daaee e ," aaid Gdch. "The normal 



routine that will be present thla 
year will make the blggeat differ- 
ence." 

A communicatlona gap hinder- 
ed things last year alncc many 
atudenta weren't aware of avail- 
able pro^ama. The bulletin board 
which ia located In the aouth end 
of the P'ldd Houae ahould hdp 
alleviate thla problem. Thla board 
will contain up to date informa- 
tion concerning practicea, meeta, 
and tlmca. 

This fall Inter-achooi competition 
will be hdd In two sports, cross 
country and golf. 

The baseball team will alao hold 
practicea this fall, but will not com- 
pete agalnat other achoola until 
aprlng. 



Harper bdonga to the Northern 
Illinois Junior College League, 
(NUCL). and the National Junior 
College Conference. 

The majority of the schools In 
the NUCL have alx or more sports, 
although not all of them are the 
same aa the onca offered by Har- 
per. At l^kat fifty per cent of the 
achool* offer the aame aports aa 
oura. 

In addittoa to golf andcroaa 
country. Harper alao aponaors 
baseball, basketball, tennis, track, 
and wreatling teams. The college 
bopca to have ten to twelve sports 
on Its agenda when the program 
la complete. 



Prarffcf Tim9 



Hope for Winning Season M«f ot »•//# 



Gdch d ee cr lbed the move aa the 
"natural thing to do." He aaya 
that It ahould Improve the over- 
all athletic program. TIm change 
ihanU take ptam naat fall 

A d pmf ta m Cbancr thlnka that 
this is a tremendous step forward. 



.Septeml>cr 17-r-Croeacountry meet- 
ing 'at 3 p.m. for all mcmbcra, 
new and old. Fldd Houae. 
—Baseball fall practice begins. 
Scrimmage* will be hdd. New 
partldpaala ahould contact Mr. 
CleteHlnlon. 

-Basketball RMCting. 4 p.m., for 
all planning to try out for team. 
EligibUtty and pre eaaeon work- 
outa will be dlecuiaad. See Mr. 
JohnGeldk 

September IS-Wreadtaw moMtav. 
4:S0p.m In arena In PWd Houae 
for "anyone even reaaoMy tmar- 
caied in wreatling." See Mr. Ron 
Bceavner. 



Why would someone want to be- 
come a croea country runner? 

There are aeveral reaaona. The 
pcraonal aaliafactlon gained when 
one reallaae that he has Just flnish- 
ed TunnlnR four mOea In a time 
that moet of his fdlow students 
could itot even approach Is great, 
and the Increased *trcngth and 
stamina gained la alao very grati- 
fying. 

Mr. Robert Nolan la coaching 
thia year'a aquad once again He 
hopea to ace a good turnout. He 
apecta to have twdve to fifteen 
men out for the aquad, but for a 
achool with aa large an enroll- 
aa Harper'a. there U little 
why that figure can't be 
conefclerad conaarvatlve. 

Returning letlcrman Tom Dwier 
will be the captain of thia yaar'a 
team. Another letterman. Mike B 



wart, will be a returning member 
of the team that fashioned a 4-6 
record last year with a creditable 
fourth place flnlah in the twelve 
team regional meat 

Nolan is hoping lii^ wWRUV 
season this year. The croaa coun- 
try Hawka have their Brat noeel 
Sept. 24. 

Although the course i* fcmr mika 
long, a mile Increaae over laat 
year. .Nolan hopea thla will not 
acarc away any proepccta for the 
aquad. 

A meeting la being hdd thia 
Wedneaday. Sept 17. 3 p.m'. In 
the Add houae for all Inlcreeted 
(tudenta. (leneral Information ton- 
cernlng the team will be given at 
this me 
this meeting. 

Strength, stamina, satisfaction. 
Why don't you give it a try? 



Mr. Ron Beaaemer would like to 
aee all you men that like to putt, 
chip, drive, and blaat your way 
around a golf courac conaiderlng 
doing ao to reprcecnt Harper in 
Inler-echool Rolf competition 
— Warper duffers wilt tour thePala- 
tine Htlla course during practice 
and at home meets. 

Returning lettermen Pete Hahn 
and Craig Saar will be forming 
the nudeua of thla year'a aquad. 
a aquad that will be hoetiitg Its 
flrat med of the Y>ar. a trtangu 
lar agalnat Wright and Triton. Sept 
25. 

A practice time will not be ad 
until B e aae m er haa a chance to 
check each m e wi be re echedule eo 
that everyone erUI be able to at- 
tend. 

"We may have to practice In 
shifts If we can't work It out any 
other way" aald the coach. 



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WELCOME to the lew campus bookstore 

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Depend on us for oil your scholastic requirisments. 



we're completely stocked with your college needs 



college center 
second floor 



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SS Election Results: Apatl^etlc 



Harper College 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1969 
VOL. 3 NO. 2 



Harbinger 



Run-off Election- 
Majority Needed 




•iwdmti pauMd to raat Mtvtr vo(m In Ik* rMnrt li * d tt tmaic ciMtien. Ile«vir«r M«ay 
ttadente d«rid«il lo May nmtml and avoUl llir etvction Ihc rcsitM calird for a nin-olf. 
A total of f»B bailoto «r«rc caaL > 



The Student Senate of Harper 
CoUege held ik fall election*. Oc- 
tober 1 and 2 with Rick i-Jilen 
outpoUinK all other candidate* 
with 288 vole*. 

In a doM race for Treasurer, 
Terry Beyer nor BUI Manninc re- 
ceived the majority of volea nccca-' 
•ary lo be elected to ofHce. 

A runoff election wai held Oc- 
tober 7 and 8 to determine who 
wiU nil the poattloB. 

A runoff ettctlon waa alao held 
for the positions of Recording Sec 
rctary and Correspondin* Se<rre 
iary. Candidates for Recording 
Secretary wcreRobcrta Hondt and 
Jennifer 1;^ wards. 

CompHinc for the oflke of Cor- 
responding Secretary are Donna 
Wagner and Jean Mackey. 

In a surprise write-in Campaign, 
Mlkc< Carroll received 243 votes 
unsealing one of Ih^dedarcd can 
didates, Val Mensching. 

The official vole count compiled 
for the candidates la: 

TREASURER 
Bill Manning 241 

Terry Beyer 218 

Senators iSI«cled 
Richard Elilcrs 2M 

Bette Davto 281 

Smmb Davto 28A 



Gary Aiden 
Mike Carroll 
I'at CourvoUltr 
Kevin Powtn 
Margart Johnson 
Lynn Mueller 
George Spanske 
WUllam Henery 
Dan Jankowski 
Stan Kllarski 
Cindy Cllnkert 
David Dosi 
Donald Kraher 
Charles Myees 
Dave Murken 
Val Mensching 



248 

243 
230 
212 
211 
209 
208 
195 
194 
194 
191 
186 
180 
180 
178 
164 



'\ 



A total of 588 ballou were cast 
on Wedrteaday and Thursday of 
last week. 

A Student Senate meeting was 
held on October 7 lo confirm and 
accept the newly elected senators. 
The Senate now awaits the resulu 
of th runoff election. 




Senofi Haas 
Open Hmm ft Od. 17 



Activist Groppi CoBcelad 



The Student Senate of Harp^ 
CoUagj* is sponsoring an Open 
HoHM on October 17 from 8 30 
to II :30 PM. The Open House wiU 
be open to Harper Student* with 
t D.'s, as well as lo area high 
school seniors. 

The Student Senate voted lo in- 
vite high school seniors lo give 
them the opportunity lo visit Har- 
per's new campus and discuss with 
students the curriculum. Faculty 
member* will also be on hand lo 
answer any questions aludcnto may 
have. 



Career Dean 
Still Vacant 



Harper Collcne i» presently In the 
proccM of choosing a new Dean 
of the Career Programs 

With the resignation of Dr. Har- 
old Cunningham as dean. Dr. Clar- 
ence Schauer was appointed lo form 
a committee to choose a new dean. 

The committee found it* member* 
In the administration, farulty. and 
student groups, thechalrman being 
chosen by the committee. Or 
Sdiauer commented he hopes to 
have the commiMee screening can- 
didates by Sept. 15. 196a 

The basic function of the Ca- 
reer Programs dean is to assure 
the student he is getUng the best 
education In the field of hi* er»- 
deavor. The dean must al»o be 
able to correlate the needs of 
community with the Individ 
need* of each *tudent 



Harper dub* and organliatlons 
will alao take part and set up booths 
to Introduce club activities to high 
school atudaoU aitd to current Har 
per sliidtala unaware of campus 
clubs and organization* 

The American Tragedy, an area 
rock group from Hoffman Kalales. 
will provide the music for the eve- 
ning, in the College Center Lounge. 




BIBLE 
WEEK 



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JAHDA 



Jahda. the denial hyglenist club 
ai Harper, ha* begun many fund- 
rai*ing activities throughout the 
school, as well a* in the surround- 
ing suburb*. 

ITiKS far. the organization has 
completed the blind date raffle n* 
well as the bake sale in the main 
lounge, as well as sponsoring a car 
wash at n Shell station in Arling- 
ton Heights last week. 

The officers of JAHDA announce 
that . the club will continue their 
string of activities throughout the 
school year, and accept all inter- 
ested participants. This year, they 
al»o hope to send some Jahda of- 
irs to New York, for the Nation- 
Convention of Dental ^yglene. 



Civil rights leader. Reverend 
James K Groppi was to appear 
on campus Thursday, October 9 
as part of the Harper College Lec- 
ture Scfln. Presently Reverend 
Groppi is awaiting trial In Mil- 
waukee and will be unable to speak 
on campus as planned. 

Excluding this present boul wHh 
authorities, hit other civil rights 
activities include organizing a day 
pamp for inner ror&children. par- 
ticipating in the I9H3 march on 
Washington and the 1965 Selma 
MontgORtcry March, working on 
SCLC voter regtslrallon project in 
Alabama. June 19HS. election to 
Vice-Chairman of the Milwaukee 
United School lnl««ration Com- 
mittee. 1965, and leading demand 
for open housing legislation in Mil- 
waukee with Milwaukee Youth 
( ouncil, 1967 «8. 

1 
Students and faculty would have 
been able to meet informally with 
Father (!roppi from I - 4 P.M. in 
the College Center Lounge had Mil- 
waukee authorities not found Rev- 
erend Croppi in contempt to Jail 
him. 

In light of the present "Milwau- 
kee Happening* ■ he will not dis- 
cus* "Hlack Power, the Church and 
Civil Right*'" as planned for 8 
P.M. in the Fremd High Schmil 
gymnasium. 




J 



Reverend Jame* E. Groppi 



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->;:X:Ji:^#i«y.'^>'*;<'^'>^.->^>.'-S^:;::'^ 



NATIONAL NEWSPAPER WEEK 



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Equality? 



While listening to the radio the other day, I sudden- 
ly paid more attention than usual, with the bleak news 
these days. 1 heard something that really made my blood 
boil; which in these days of apathy. Is really something. 

A few speeches were given in Chicago two weeks ago 
by such notables as George Meany (AFL-CIO), the Rev. 
R. C. Vivian (Coalition for Community Action), and 
U.S. Asst Labor Sec., Arthur Fletcher: 

Naturally their speeches were of the Richard J. Daley 
rhetoric— nothing at all was said or done. As you know, 
talk has done little good in the dispute over the supposed 
discrimination In the Chicago construction industry unions. 
Black and white demonstrations have been fired concern- 
ing this topic 

Who's in the right? Surely the Labor Department Is 
of no help, since, that before the hearings began about 
the 'discrimination' matter at the II. S. Customs House, 
Fletcher with the backing of the govenunent. had said 
that he wanted to see moat of the minority groups de- 
mands met Bias, or atrmid? 

Is there actually this wholesale discrimination on the 
part of the unions? The 6.000 white and 600 Negro 
unionMs don't seem to think so. 

Hie fuming unions are bfing placed against the wall 
wltfi a political flring squad doing them the Injustice. 

A union member must go through 'journeyman's' 
status for at least five years, and usually seven or eight 
EKirlng this time, he gets meager pay, land Is worked 
hard. After his long suffering, he is Anally accepted in- 
to the union, and Is able to wqrk on the construction 
crews and do his trad e with rewarding compensation for 
file years he's put Into tt. 

Now, the politicians are running scared from the 
minority demonstrators who. don't want necessarily anti- 
discrimination policies, but a free-way into the unions 
without the Ave to seven year "hUch". In other words— 

a hand out! 

These demonstrators who demand everything now; 
who want what others have, merely because they them- 
selves have been deprived of H, are no more seruible 
or intelligent than the degenerate "moochers" In Little 
Abner. 

The HARBINGER stands with these union members 
who are the first ones outside the demanding minority, 
to demand THEIR rights, too! 

As one of their members stated: "It's time the honest 
workers get their rights too. We're competent building 
tradesmen, and we're going to make a stand against 
these degenerate clowns!" 



Tlif Harbinger 



Terry Carter. EdMoi^ln-Chicf 

Tom Hanson, Awletant Editor 

Joe Branka, Peatarc Editor 

Marty Peterson, Managing Editor 

iohn Waskin, Pkoto Editor 

Ron Duerni, Sports Editor 

Dariene McCratic, Business Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart Levin, ClrcuJadon Managers 

Staff 
Reporters; Maureen McNassar, Chuck Thidman, Judy 
Kdfer, Laurie Steele, Pat Tackes, Garry Alden, Charisse 
Herman, Jeff Meyer. 
Advisor: Craig Stewart 

PhotographerK RoUey Bateman, Les Pock, Stewart Lev- 
in, Tim Bradley, Gary Moffat Richard Hanke 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonqtilh and Roselle 
Rds., Palatine, HI. 60067 

Telephone: 369-4200, Ext 272 



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THE HARBINGER 



Fridsy. October. 10, 1969 



Letters to the Editor 



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I.etler to Kditor... 

Once again I am called upon lo 
perform a service for humanity (do 
not slop reading thi«, it t» not a 
plug for vanity. ) 

It is my observation thal^a re- 
tired headling ha* been reinstated 
to its place of prominence above 
the editorial column. I was shock- 
ed. I am sure that many of my 
fellow readers acquainted with the 
HAKHI.NCER will recall that a 
bout the middle of the first semes 
ter last year this heading was drop- 
ped by the former editor. This ac- 
tion was taken in response to a 
letter of mine in which I put forth 
one logical reaaon after aitother 
as to why It should be removed 
from his column. 

Not only did he take the action 
stated, in addition, he wrote a nice 
poat script lo me and published it 
with my iHler. HK wa* a man of 



Bui ^low; now, to see this rabid 
diapiay of insolence, this overt and 
Ignominious dismissal of my rf- 
forts, la to me— well, truly it i» 
agulah. 

Actually. It U not tbe entire head 
Ing. but merely the symtMl that I 
am taking Issue with. The symbol 
la alrocioua and rcflacls aa alti 
tude of Inaccurate reporting and 
scandel hunting. 

Here Is my poini: THK symtMl 
la a keyhole wUh an eye peep- 
laattmi tt. 



So, what to do! Kven if action 
were taken on my suggestion, fu- 
ture editors might once again, 
discovering the symbol in file* 
of past issues, arxl reincarnate it. 
To prevent this. I offer a sug- 
gestion 

My idea which would be quite 
pliable lo many editor's tastes, 
would be just a plain dcak. Items 
on the desk could suggest the edi- 
tor's attitudes toward himself 
and his work. For example, a few 
scattered pencils and an uncovered 
typewriter would suggest an over- 
worked and labored editor. 

However, If theae suggestions 
seem meager or if I have aliented 
the editor past conciliation by what 
I have written to far, I suggest u 
.-ompetltion, with awards, to en- 
courage possible conlenders- 

There Is one last thing that could 
be done. Simply KKKP the pres- 
ent heading After all. It docs fill 
the space. 

(!reg Brooks 
atudeol 



The HARBINGER 
reserves the right to 

edit all letters received, 

and to delete sections 

of their content. 



I-ID NOTK: 1 must admit that 
your letter did raise some eye- 
br9W». Your phasing was very 
descriptive and somewhat accurate. 
The aiafl. however t^atUHiM^- 
cratlon on your rcqusst nSMMSry. 
Watch for next editor's HvatT 



Mud-Slinging at Its Best 



l-Iditor 

The other noon while standing 
In line I overheard several young 
men laughing al a group of male 
students wiih longhair. These athle- 
tic types perhaps fell »omehow 
more masculine by laughing and 
calling ihr long hair types freaks." 

Something should be aaid In 
pralac of the I Uppic One OltnE 



characterises any hippies I have 
met at Harper. That is hU gentle 



I helle\-e that the hippie Is super 
lor in many ways to the youth of 
my parents' dsjr. 

No hippie ever t>eal anyl>ody 
up. or boasted about his conqueets 
over tiie oppoaMe an. No hippie 

- sec page itiree 



DAZED and CONFUSED 



Welcome fcUow students of Har- 
par. Tboae of you who are new 
ahidnta probably IM at a loaa on 
this bewildering campus. How- 
ex'er. all of us. itew or returning. 
are faced with one large problon. 
That problem \» orte which Is in- 
herent in the school - the prob- 
lem of orientation. 



These problems of witere do I 
park; where'* the entrance: Hey. 
there isn't an KmH wing, artd the 
like can t>e solved by rf^irring 
to the accompanying map. The 
parking areas and the acena to 
them are all marked 4of)S ^"^ 
tfic cnlraiKce to the buUdinira- Ths 



Campu* Security t Mice wUI not be 
lasulng tickets unlU Monday. .Sep- 
tember 22nd. However, atudanl 
parking in the followtn)! areas la ^ 
mistakr. reserved faculty areaa 
(first two alatea at all Iota). vM- 
lors' parking faiarked areas). 
I>ental parking areaa. lire lanes 
or acceas aisles, and thovMcrs or 
unpaved areaa .Since Monday the 
l.'ilh of September. I) Day for Har 
per studcnta, the ma)orit>- of pco- 
pl • haw l»«en parking in lot* \o. 
I and 2 The other four lots are 
always open and. as the map 
shows, are |uM as doae lo the 
buildings as the first two Iota. 
Ikirlng the construction of ih* 



buUdlaga. the heating contractor 
went bankrupt. This caused the 
aeven week delay which 1* why 
part of the buildings aren t fullv 
romp I lia d . The North arm uf build 
Ing K will be ready for use Sep- 
•■mber 25th and the hlast wing 
of building I) wUI be compkSad 
(Mober l&th. This wUI compISM 
the first phase of the rampus con^ 
St ruction 

.Now. with this Informative map. 
the Harper student can efTccllvely 
navigate his way through this 
new and ronftiaing campus, there- 
by ne\'er missing a dass l>ecause 
be couldn't find tt. 




MaSiSSdmx 
iMlwr* Dame 
l%rary 
•fitranca 



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Fhdsy. OdolMr. 10, MS 



Hie HAK DINGER 



Paces 




Harper Calendar 






Oct 8- Began & Morton 

1:30 p.m. 
-HARBINGER on newsatands 
Ott 7- Student Senate Meeting, 
Room A335. II am. All stu- 
dents welcome. 
Oct 8.|»TYO (youth organks- 

tlon) meeting. Room A 102. 
Oct 9- Croas Country. Thorton 

& VVilaon. (A) 4 p.m. 
—Lecture. Father James E. Grop- 
pl. Fremd High School Gynv 
naalum. 8 p.m Harper studenta 
with 1. 1), a. 1:30 p.m 
Oct 10-(;olf Waubonaee. Kanka- 
kee & Black Hawk. (H) 130 
p.m. 
Oct 11-Croas Country. Black 
Hawk Invitallonsl (A> II a.m. 
Oct IS-Golf. Amundsen. (A) 1:30 

pim. 
-Folk MuakrClubMsetlnc. Room 

A335, 6 p.in. 
Oct 15-Croas Country. 

County. (H) 4 p.m. 
Oct IS. Golf. Sauk Vail 
Rock Valley. (H) IStf 
Oct 17- CoUge Center 
Houae. 8:30- 1 1 30 p m. 
Open lo Harper students with 
ID. and high school seniors. 
Oet IS-Croaa Country. Triton* 

OuPage (A) 11 pm. 

Ott 2aCoffcc Houae Program. 

PatU Miller CoU<«e C^tcr 

LoungefA buUdlng) i2-2p.nL 

-HARBINGER on newaatands. 



College Center Deflowered? 



By Chuck Thielman 

They came. Six hundrad lo seven 
hundred bodtaa of various *h a pea 
and alaca. Then as the dcctbel level 
rose the wolves started hunting for 
the bunny of their choice. If the wolf 



was fast on his feet he didn't have 
to hum very long for the place 
was really hopping " The (Mh 
Column poured it on thick and 
heavy With Ceorge Cierberick at 
rhythm, lead and vocal, KenShor 



Frogmm Ixperimenf 



ThU year Harper College aa ca- 

pcrlmenilng with a new non-credit 
•ducational program. 

The courses are designed for the 
Student desiring to further his edu 
cation or improve and update his 
knowledge In a particular field. 

Courses In Ufetlme Family Fi- 
nancial HannUig and Isauia and 
ProMema: Parcnto Society and 
Youth are directed towards par 
eitts and hilure parents. 

Tht SecrHarlaJ Refresher Work- 
shop Is a short five session course 
designed for the secretary interest- 
ed In Improving her typing, short 
hand and dictation talents. 

A course in interior design help* 
the busy homemaker plan a more 
modern eronomiral home. 

The remaining three courses. I'n- 
derslandlng the Contemporary 

Novel, Cinema Arts attd Fun In 
Fitness are general liberal arts 
courses. 
Harper plans to add more non- 



credM course progrants. .Surveys 
wUI be taken in college districts 
to point out other areas of inter 
est snd enable the program to 
serve the entire community. These 
surveys wUI alao indicate inlercM 
and enrollment numbers for the 
program 

Non-credit coursH will be 
scheduled for evenings and Satur- 
days aUowlng working adults to 
lake advamagt of the program. 

Course lies range from SI per 
week to $3 a session. The course 
in Family Finartdal Flannlng Is 
available for couples at a rale of 
S 1 5 for six weeks. 

The majority of classes will be 
for a period of ten weeks. 



le poundlrtg the organ and Davs 
Ikirlan slapping the skiiM. 

The "cuaiomiasd hard rock" 
sound was great. The 8th Column 
have been over a long hard road 
before playing at this their "beat 
dance so far." as Fred Kienle des- 
cribing the past history of the 
"8th Column". 

Originally from El Paao. Texas 
the fMh came to Chicago In search 
of a few >obs as well as a record- 
ing contract. 

faring the Hnrt thirty 4hrer day* 
of their visit the Hlh Colsmn lived 
on a super light budget. Ten dul- 
Ur* N day ff>r all five of them. 
Their diet ci>n«iated of peanal but- 
ler and Jdly sandwiches washed 
down wttb .... Now it looks 
ss though the (Mh I* on the rosd 
to success, after 7 years. 

Now that the College Center has 
been officially deflowered the stu- 
dents can expert more mixer* 
of the sort a* Friday night, Sep- 
tember 19(h. 




THE FIRST CAIENDAR GIRL for Hiis tsmesfer is p«fif« 
Mill Yvonne Buciok. Mill Bucioli ii o freshman fhii foil 
af Harper. She plant fo major in Liberal Arfs. 




Ms^StsfJaf 



Sacred Cows 



PCS SALE 

55 Chev new brakes, tires, sus- 
pension exc. condition. Must 
see. 43 60 or offer. 

CI. .MI.Vll 



VITiRANS 

Tha tisM has caaiel 
SckoUrskips are new 

•vsi labia far a short 

time «niy. 

Saa Mr. Vajsvij 
f^f fwrthar details. 

Bld9. A. Rm. 349 

Ext, 247 - canter 



NARFEI OPEN MOUSE 

October 12 8: X to 11:30 p.m. 

,.,, - Featuring - 
Tb» Amsficon Trogetly 

and Ssvsrol Folk Musicians 

Opsn to Horpsr Sttitlsn ts 
and high school seniors 



- from paRf tsr, 
ever wasted time swallowing gold- 
fish or seeing how many people 
Could fit into d telephone booth. 
No hippie e>'er black bailed any- 
one from a fralernily. 

It is a fact the hippie i* replac 
ing the football hero as a campu* 
Ideal. Many p<^)ple are dlsgunled 
by this However, al hi* best. Ihv 
tiipple has made education, rell 
flon. and government examine 
their own way of doing thing.*. The 
hippie ha* respect for the teacher 
who care* and rejects the big bu»i 
^es« approach lo higher education. 
The hippie respects Je*u» while 
rejecting big time religion The hip 
pie keep* Ihe system honest by 
caring les* what other people think 
and caring nrotr jrbmrr whafhrr " 
him.Helf, Ihink*. 

The 6:10 commuter train is full 
of former football hrroe» and pre* 
Idem* of Sigma Chi. Saturday 
morning Ihey all come out and 
sprinkle their lawn*. .Saturday 
night they mix martini*. Sunday 
morning they grumble if the minis- 
ter talks .:Koul .\'egroe». 

I have nevei 'aughrd al a man 
with long hair, Hul I ihink I know 
a freak when I set' i>nc. 

Mury Swannon 

student 



Ultor 

Here is an unrelated asiortment 
of things that personally burn me 
up. and some sacred cow* that I 
think need re-udderlng. 

There* too man> freaks and 
wierdo* wandering around these 
hall* who ne\-er contribute to any 
legitimate campuK activity. Harper 
offer* a full range of extra-cur- 
ricular activity. Many oftheKcare 
begging for contributor* l"hey 
ought to drag in »«>me of these 
long haired kiM>ks who are so big 
\-rhally li's going Itio far, in my 
opinion, when Che neatest haircut* 
on this (ampus belong to ihe 
groundkn-per*. 

Another Ihinw that burn* me up 
i* the phoney adulation some of the 
medlA paopls^ tWe^ W wvbo y , CBRr 
etc. I arc laying i»n Kolk-Kixk Mus- 
ic Fi-!>livaN. Life i-vrnpuloula tup- 
plemenl on Woodstock depicting 
the ccstiihy of making-oul in the 
mud I'hi-y mil Ihi* youlh^ullurc. 
.Mv j)ld man UMrd to call this a 
gang ithag. Ia-I * face it— only two 
basic types* uct their kitks from 
these syiKopatcd orgic*.— hog* and 
degenerate*. 

Speaking of the n ass n... .Im — 
have you nolicud Iho abundance 
of wholly une-8idcd. but suppo*ed- 
ly ■■objective", articles on s ,x ed- 



ucation.' Anybody who is not 
wildly enthused about their kids 
learning morality from rabbit stud- 
ies is labeled as a Right Wing 
Kxtremisi. Ii ju*! goes lo »how that 
nobody s more against dissenting 
opinion than Mr Liberal. 

Here'* a *acred cow that. In my 
opinion, ought to be gored— aca- 
demic tenure. I don't know who 
cooked up ihii formula for guar- 
anteed mediocrity. These days the 
limit* of Academic Freedom are 
stretched out to tolorate ever>ihlng 
from four-letter lectures to time off 
for treason. So who need* tenure'.' 
Maybe you faculty could answer 
Ihi* one—how many other business- 
men do you know that have tenure 
in their job? Heyond Ihecustomary 

-t w l ^ w ^ek^ no i lw. 'tRan*: ' 

lle»i news of the past summer was 
the fiasco SI>S put on at their nation 
al convention. A classic study in dis- 
organization by an outfit that 
claim* lo have Ihe answer to all 
our ills. We need these freaks a- 
round here like thi- YWCA needs 
pet'ping Tom*. 

Hiirrx Rriilur* 
Mudeiil 

Kditors Note: Whose side should 
we take'.' l-hf IIAKHlNC.KReditor* 
arc split JIke anyone else! 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



FVU^y. OclDtar 10. 1969 



Friday, October 10. 19S9 



THE HARBINGER 



A S]p(0)ir{tmg * 



Pi«es 



\ 



Horper distance MeA 
Copture Seoson Opener 



> Nine guyi. Juat nine guy>. 

That's how many people areout 
for croM country thU year. Thai'* 
dliffuctinff. 

Harper hat a hi|l time enroll- 
meni of 3.066 and only nine of 
theae were wttting to no out for 
the team. 

True, croM country tan't the 
moat popular aport ever Invent' 
ed. But what worrlea me. and acme 
Harper coachea aa well. Is that 
this trend may be indicative of 
the rest of the year. 

What la the reaaon for the poor 
tumouta'' That's hard to say. With 
the switch to daytime daaaca. 
coachea were hoping for a Rreat- 
ly Incrtaacd participation over laat 
year. So far. they haven't got IL 
The coaches aecm to think that 
it's a question of value*. "You 
know," commented one coach. 
" the kids have roI a new car, 
or they have that full time job, 
and they're juat not willlnc to 
make the sacrifice" 

It is sometimes difficult to ur>- 
dcratand why students are paaa- 
!■■ up this chance to compel* In 
iports. For most people, this^ the 
laat chance they're gotnc to have 
lo participate in athletics. 

"Thia la the opportunity of a 
UfiCbn*" said^jMie coach, and I 
aciaa. Not only will men advance 
phyatcally through ^KMla. but 
Unportant mental attitude* can 
be picked up that can prove in- 
valuable for the r«at of your 
live*. 

M'a Ml a* If n 



that there i* an athletic program 
here. Last aprin^ the coaches had 
sign-up sheet! for all men that were 
Interested In Koing out for the var- 
ious sports and quite a few 
names appeared. 

Hut where are thae people now? 
wMmoat every aporta haa had a 
meeting already thia fall, but by 
the attendance one would think no 
one knew a thing about them. 
F^tenaive eflbrta have been made 
lo make people aware of the avail- 
able program*. SunuiMr clinics 
were held In aoRM aporb but the at- 
tendance waa labdad as "terrible " 
Perhaps it's not )uat a question 
of attitude Maybe aome atudents 
are leery of the facilities Harper 
employe 
■Does it make a dUT^ence where 
practice* are held or where game* 
are played? No. C^alit>- I* devel- 
oped ragardlcasoftheenvlronmenL 
liie eacuse of poor facUWea Is prob- 
ably the most Mickey Mouse of 
Uicm all. 

I think Ita about time that the 
men with any ability at all. or 
even the nxn that- Just want to 
better thcmsslvss. slop playing 
game* and gsl involvsd In Har- 
per athletica. 

RsBMmbcr. for moal of you this 
Is the last chance you've got Af- 
ter collage, there Isn't much op- 
portunity lo participate athlctical- 
ty. Thsrc are vary capable men on 
the coaching staff ready to guide 
any one willing to take a little 
pride in hlmaclf and hla achool 
and come out and work. Give It. 
a try. 



Future Bright for 
Harper Atiiietics 



Harper has bk pi 
athletic future, i^w 
Is the mortey to fuintl,th) 

According to Athl( 
John Gclch. there la's d< 
football, gymnastics 
ming to the present 



for Its 
It needa 

Dt.'t I tor 
r« tu add 
and swim- 
program 

The main stumbling blocks In 
the way of this expansion are lack 
of funds, facllltle* and coaches. 
Slate funds are a neceaalty if the 
college t* to broaden Its program 

Speclfkailons for outdoor fields 
and court* have been completed 
and rough grading has already 
begun on the southwest corner of the 
campus. A football field, tennis 
courts, baseball field, and general 
play areas are currently under 
construction. 

The school is In the process of 
drawing up the educational spec- 
ifications needed to build a basket- 
ball court and swimming pool. 
These projects are to lake place 
in the future, however, and no 
dates of completion can be given 
as yet. 



Growing Is the best tingle word 
that can describe Harper* athle- 
tic program, and as with mo*i 
growing Ihlngs, it will strengthen 
with age. 



Our Hawk harriers streaked 
home after winnlrtg the first meet 
of the season by a score of 24- 
31, (low score wins). 

.loliet College waa the victim a- 
long with an incomplete and In- 
eligible Prairie Stale team. 

Hawk Jim Macnlder was the 
meet's Individual winner over the 
four mile course in a time of 22:- 
01.0, one second ahead of Jerry 
Prokop of Prairie State 

i^rairie Stale look the second and 
third spots In the race but those 
two boys were the only PS. run- 
ner* competing so their places 
didn't count in the team scoring 
of Harper and JoUat 

Ron Hryani took a fourth, (or 
second 1. for Harper In a lime of 

f—lhull, H§tkf, 
i§ /■fraiifra/i 

Intramural* 
John S. Waakin 

The Kreshmca won the inlrA- 
mural war qn .Scfjiember 18. IS»69. 
Mr. Roy Kearna slated that the 
>iophomore* wanted a rematch, 
which will be held In the early 
*prihg. Member* of the winning 
team are: Hob Paulich. Mike Mull 
hay, Chuck Vloran. .Sam Hurn*. 
Gary Plkora. and Robert Kbner 

The following activities look 
place on the week of September 
22 thru 2(i Softball, hockey, and 
badminton lor women. Kootball 
and *occer for men were also held. 

The IntramuMi schedule for the 
monfh of October will consist 
of: 

Cueducational Volle>'ball 
Thursday. October 2 
Men's Cross Country sign up 
October fi. 

Activity hour* for the real of the 
calendar year will be on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays in the Field House 

Recreational activities bdore 
Chrlalmss will consist of chess, 
pool, ping pong, and bridge. These 
aporta will be sponsored compcti- 
\y the International Associated 
College Union. Anyone that is In- 
Mereated, contact Mr. Kearns at the 
Field House In Room 203. 



Announc«m«ntt 



Coach Ron Bessemer Is in ur- 
gent need of a manager for his 
-wrestling team Anyone Interested 
in Joining a sport should contact 
the head coach of the respective 
sport right away Their ofRcca are 
In the Field House and their doors 



"are always open." 

.Sports and Activities club. SAC, 
I* planning Its "Winter l-:xperl- 
ence " Anyone ^ersated In Join- 
ing thia dub ahould watch for meet- 
ing tlAice 



SUfUic 



Man MM thlngt dlffercnlly; but 
many time* hcArtdtaffrccmcntwIth 
his view. HU discovery of beauty 

and otbera (eel co nt e m p t , alUI lie 

wonders why. In this poem 1 won- 
der why: 

tf v*v \tk vwl v««r wt»4»w, 
f •« c«n oH««« ••«. 

fK«f II (••mt •• itrong* tit tKit Kowr, 
tfl«f i» M i>»»«f lh*y ^«tr»y of T*« 

Al t pwM«rf vftw •»* ffc* f rowftJ. 
I mvtt Kaw« b*«n vnto*tf*4. 
^ fvt b*«wtv la •« pr«l«vftti 
Ofc. »*'*nv n*w«r frowtnf »• wiWIy, 
^^r dJd ffit «»rM 4«ctrf« I* »idi M #imT 

Linda Andrew • 



EVERYBODY WELCOME 

First M««Hrtg of th« Horp«r Chopfor of 
fhoOPMA 

Data Processinf 
Maiafemefit XssociatioR 

Thursday October 2 8:00 p.m. A10S ^ 

For furthor informotion, so* a DPR 
(ocuify mombor iji room A 104 



Airplana ridas 

S*« your campus 

from tha air. 

Chsck (fetalis in A 364 



Roommate Wanted 
Male Id Sliare 

Hoaae with three others , 

« 

359-6521 



Iff yoir bti4 Is ii 

tli0 doids, tilit 
yoir k%iy Mf ttt 

Joii tU Flyiii aili. 

Si|i 9p ii Room A364 



v 



23:17.0. Bob Bachua and Mike 
Klwart nailed down the number 
aeven and eight spots, (fifth and 
sfacth ). while teammate Tom [>wy- 
er completed the Hawk alllgn- 
ment in twelfth. 



DuHm Win 
Year's First 
Competifion 



I'eam depth was the key to the 
Hawk golf squad's double victory 
over ih'right and Triton f»ii*g— 
S«piemt>er 25. 

The number three and four men 
on Cuach Kon Hesaemer's aquad 
undershot the lop two men while 
guiding the team to the win. 

Pat l>wyer and Rich Ortwertli 
shot Identical 78's while iVte Hahn 
and Jack Benson shot an 80 and 
85 respectively. 

The nnal team scores were Har- 
per 321. Triton 334. and Wright 
347 

The Hawks were down by eight 
strokes after the second man had 
finished, but a stkmg cKitrh endlim 
by l>wyer and Ortwerth put It a- 
way. 

Coach Bessemer was especially 
happy over Ihc win since it was 
the first meet of the season. "It's 
always nice lo have that first one 
under your belt" he commented. 

This win equalled the total num- 
ber of wins that last year's squad 
compiled so it's evident that the 
Hawks are off and running toward 
a winning 



Coach Bob Nolan waa very 
pleased with the way the team fin- 
ished since i| was the first time any 
of the men had run four miles In a 
race. "They did very well, but we've 
got to close some gaps. " 

The Hawks will be traveling to 
Thornton College to take on the 
hosts and Wilson College Thurs- 
day October 9. 

Coach Nolan cited Wilson as be- 
ing fairly strong, but he didn1 



have you lost your cool? 




v.. ... 



Larie Turnout 
Skiws ip for 

Basekail Drills 



Forty-six Hsrper students have 
ccntacted Mr. Chuck Hlnlon. Head 
B iseball Coach expressing an 
Interest In baseball. Thia is qwMe 
a bigger turnout than the 21 stu- 
denu who came to practice last 
fall. 

Practices are held Monday. Wed 
nesday and Friday from 4-6 
p.m. at Maple Park. Practice will 
continue until the World Series be- 
gins. 



National 
Newspaper Week 

Oct 5-11 



Mr. Chuck Nolaa 

know about Thornton. Ironically. 
WUaon beat Harper last year by 
the aame acore that pushed the 
Hawks lo victory over Jollet 
The Hawks have already won 
one fourth aa many mecta aa they 
dUI all last year and look as 
though the>' may bscoiae a power 
to be reckoned with. 



Arlington Htights 

Park District will 

n99d hwl,) for fall 

and winter programs 

Night work os 
lot Rink Monoqgrs 

W««k«flfl work OS 
Waaktnd Suparvisor 

Othar positions ovoi lob It 
Coil 255-8850 




3SS-9703 



3 59- 30 S3 




Tom's Stondord Strvict 

5 SOUTH NORTHirEST HWY. 
PALATINE 

24 HOUR ROAD 
SiRVICi 

WINfiRIZINO 
SPiCIALISTS 

359-3053 



SCJIOI.ARSfllPS 

Art aval lab I* for 

mvmrf sarieus minded parson. 

ixt. 247. Mr. Vai.vil 



JOBS 



JOBS 



JOBS 

Your job of tht 
futurt is waiting. 

This in cludts tht 
Eurtpton Work-shidy 
scholtvship program. 

For details see 



Ex. 



Mr. Vaisvii 
247 359-4200^ 



Ar« you missing this ciction? 



L«t tht HALCYON pot you in IKU picturt. 
* Thora'i mora to school than just books. 
Thoro's fh« HALCYONI No iongor a blond 
yoorbook. but o dynamic thro* mogozino • 
and it's all yoursi 



Lot us oxplort tht happ*nir>gs with you. 
YOM ere tht ptople vAio turn tackling tti* — X- 



Btcooll 



education sctnt today. We'll introduct you 
to tht "why" of things. It's ntvtr bttn dont 
bofort at any community colltgt. So clut us 
In on your idtos so wt can frost this cam- 
pus with onothtr first. 



Gtf with 



holcyon 



bidg A room 367 



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THE HABBINGER 

AOVERTISEMfNT 



FtUay. October 10. 1969 



PRESS BimON 
TOENDWAR 



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.'Kii^t^-iSB^sa 



On Oct. 15th, students and faculty all over America will 
leave their classes for 1 day to ring doorbells and talk to 
their fellow Americans about the madness of Vietnam. 



1 . 



T 



-gjf. 



To be against the war in Vietnam and to do 
nothing about it is indef emible. 

To Kc )our bnnher, your tchool nute, your 
M«R or your neighbor's ton dragged off to the 
»lau;hicr or to pruion, and to do nothing about 
it i> inexcusable. 

To >it back pauivdy month after month and 

« .lit for a Richard Ni\on or a Mehin Laird to 

aJmii that our country was «Tong. and that we 

arc goinj: to bring our men home without delay. 

J» noitt. to lay the least 

it isn't going to happen until the American 
people make it happen. 

Th.it is « by we must go to the people. 
TiMy arc waHiNg f*r m. 

The) are sitting there behind those ckned 
doi'r«. se(|(hing over Vietnam and what it has 



brought them: death, taxes, inibtion, decay 
and disenchantment. 

They are waiting for a s(»rk. and that is what 
«x intend to provide. 

On October 15th. students and faculty all 
osTT the country arc declaring a one-day mora- 
torium against the »ar in Vietnam. We are not 
striking against our schools. We are leaving our 
classes for the day so that we can go out to ring 
doorbelb and help organize our fellow Ameri- 
cantagainst the war in Vietnam. 

We win fo wherever the people art— into the 
neighborhoods, to the factories, to the offices, 
to the .shopping centers And wc think we wilk 
find them m a mood to move with us. 

October I Sth is not an end: it is a beginning. 

if the war continues and there is no firm com- 



mitment to an early withdrawal of all American 
Voops, either unilateral or throu^ negotia- 
tions, then we plan to have a 2-day moratorium 
m November. A 3-day moratorium in Decem- 
ber, if necessary. And so on. 

What #e are working toward, ultimately, it 
the largest and broadest anti-war movement 
ever seen in the United States. 

We will not be sidetracked. We will not be 
put off by gimmicb or token withdrawals. 

We ask your sopport. Wc aik yoa toiKit nide 
"business as utuaP on October 1 Sth, and to de- 
vote the day to organizing your fellow students 
and teachen. your co-workers and your neigh- 
bon to work actively against the war 

Let's get to wm-k. There isn't a moment to 
lose. 



Vii 



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A«Mii.N.W. 
DXl. 10003 



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a PIcaM Mad inc.__4iaMrHJi Ua*-*^ of Ikii Id 
t, tZOOMCk. 

Q nam Mad aK__tlnlc(y atd lilcnttiR kti» for 
tftt VltaMMi Momoriaai oa O tlu fci i tSai, w* 

^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^nm. M^^rii^M ^^^^^ cic 

" •np«iii. 

n Eadond ii MT caMntwtKM of : 

DSIOO a»» D»" □»'<> D»' » 



Nmm_ 



Otf Sine Zip 

M^tdmcktptjMetfD 

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Coffee House opens tonight 



Harper College 



t>CTOBER 20, 19<» 
VOL. 3 NO. 3 



Harbinger 



Pott! Miller 
Initiates Program 




The Student Senate hai initiated a 
new concept in entertaining by join- 
ing the Coffee Houte Circuit 

The CoAec Houae Circuit la com- 
prised of mentber coUcsca and 
traveling professional entertainers 
who put on regularly scheduled 
shows at the collide cantpuses. 

This program brings a new di- 
mension to the concept of entertain- 
ment to Harper Studenu will be 
able to hear new talent at prac- 
tical prkca on a rc«ular baala. 

Paiti MUler will Initiate the pro- 
gram at Harper on Oct. 20, 21. 
and 22 In the CoUege Center 
Lounge. 

IVrformancM wiU b* at noon. 
Monday Oct. 20; 7 p.m. Tuesday; 
and on October 22 at 12 a.m. 

1>attl MUler one of the 16 acU 
auditioned at the "Quiet Knight" 
In Chicago. Only three acts were 
selected to appear on the Coihe 
House Circuit The first of theac 
three acts was a vocalist, who was 
accompanied by a female sland-up 
bass player and one of lb* baat 
gultarlals In Chicago. 

Amon? the expected sounds of the 
numerous folk singers, Pattl Mil- 
ler's voice and style made her the 
exception that evening. The audi- 
ence's anentlon was evldertcc of her 
appeal and her ability to do more 
than lust sing she performs. 



Pattl Miller crew up in Iowa and 
received her Bachelor of Music VA- 
ucatlon at Drake University in Dea 
Moines. Afterward she worked as a 
campus organlier with the Univer- 
sity Christian Movement and the 
Southern CSristian Leadership 
Conference. Her last position be- 
fore embarking full-time in the world 
of entertainment, was as a high 
school music teacher in the exper- 
imental "High School In the Loop. " 

Leavlac Ihc educational com- 
munity baouM oMCMary when the 
demand Increased for Paitt as a 
vocalist. Appearnacca foUowad at 
the Earl of Old Town. Alice's 
Restaurant. Rush .North, Saddle 
Chib. Fifth Pm. WhyTCollMhouae. 

Her concert credlu Include: Mich- 
igan Stale University. Chicago City 
CoUege and the University of Il- 
linois. 

Labcla cannot be applied lolMr 
style, sound or choke of malwIaL 
In conaMcring her r«|Hrlati«, aka 
lakea Into great accoml 9m poet- 
ry of the song just as much as the 
"aouad". Pattl has said: "I like 
to say somethlrm when I sing." 
The compoaexs who help her do this 
are Leonard Cohan, Jooi MllcheU 
and the Beatlaa, to naoM a few. 



The Coliae Houae Circuit wUl 
irlve PatU Am opportunity to spend 
her lime the way that Is moat inean- 
litirful to her, singing. 



Julian Bond to Lecture HerOi. Oct. 30 



Thursday, Octobei 30 at I p.m.. 
the Harper College I^ecture Series 
will present Julian Bond. The lec- 
ture will be held In the College 
Center Students and faculty will be 
admitted upon presentation of their 
ID card. 

Julian Bond was born in Nash- 
ville, Tennessee on January 14, 
1940. He attended primary school 
at UiKoln University, Pennsylvan- 
ia, and was graduated from the 
George School, a co-educatlonal 
Quaker preparatory school, in 
Bucks County, Pennsylvania In 
June. 1957. Boik) entered More- 
houae College in Atlanta In Sep- 
tember. 1957. 

He was a founder of the Com- 
mittee of Appeal for Human Rights 
(COAHR). the Atlanta University 
Center student organlcatlon that 
coordinated three years of student 
anti-segregation protests in At- 
lanta beginning in 1960. He serv- 
ed for three months as Executive. 
Secretary of the COAHR. 

in April. 1960. Bond helped to 
found the Student Nonviolent Co- 
ordinating Committee (SNCC>. 
That summer, he joined the staff of a 
newly formed Atlanta weekly Ne- 
gro newspaper, the Atlanta In- 
quirer, as a reporter and feature 
writer. He later became managing 
editor. 

In January 1961. Bondlfcl More- 
house to Join the staff of the Stu- 
dent Nonviolent Coordinating 
Committee (SNCC) as Communi- 
cations Director, a position he 
held until September, 1966. While 



with SNCC. Bond directed the or 
ganisatlon's photography, print- 
ing and publicity departments His 
work with SNCC took him to civil 
rights drives and voter registration 
campaigns in (k>orgia, Alabama. 
MIssUslppI and Arkansas 

He was first elected to a seat 
created by reapportionment In the 
Georgia House of Repreecntatlvea 
In 1965, but was prevented from 
taking office In January, 1966 by 
members of the legislature who 
objected to his statements about the 
war In Viet Nam After winning 
a second election in February, 1 966 
... to fill his vacant seat . . .a 
special House Committee again 
voted to bar him from member- 
ship in the legislature. 

Mr. Bond won a third election 
In November. 1966, and In De- 
cember, 1966, the United States 
Supreme Court ruled unanimous- 
ly that the Georgia House had er- 
red In refusing him his seat On 
January 9, 1967, he took the oath 
of office and became a member of 
the Georgia House of Represenla- 
In the Georgia House. Mr. 
serves as a member of the 
Education, Insurance and State In- 
stitutions and Properties Commit- 
tees. He holds membership in the 
I.P.F.U.. and the Southern Cor- 
respondenu Reporting Racial E- 
quallty War8(SCRREW). 

Mr. Bond was co-Chalrman of 
the Georgia Loyal National Dem- 
ocratic Delegation, an insurgent 
«roup, to the 1968 Democratic Na- 
tional Convention. The Loyal Dem- 



ocrats were succcsafiil In unseating 
the rasular, hand-picked Georgia 



Bond was later nominated tor 
Vtee-Prcaidcnt. but withdrew his 
Inm conatderallon because 




of Us age. 

His poems and arttctaa have ap- 
peared in Negro DIfpA Mallva, 
Bights and llr\ lews, Ltfr. Preedom- 
way*. Ramparts Beyond the Blaea. 
New Negro Poem*. American Ne^ 
gro Poetry. The Book of Negro 
P^i«<ry. ct al. 



Graduation 
Information 

Any student who meets gradua- 
tion requirements during the IMI^ 
70 academic year will be invited to 
participate in the spring graduation 
aerclses. 

Harper Is holding only oitc for- 
mal graduation which is at the 
end of the spring semester of 1970. 

In order to receive a diploma 
a student must fill out "a petition 
for graduation form" which may 
be obtained in the registrar's of- 
fice. A student s|#ould include on 
the form the date rm which he wilf 
be eliffible for graduation. 

A SIO fee U required which cov- 
ers the cost of the diploma. To 
participate in the formal exercises, 
it is necessary to rent a graduation 
cap and gown for approximately 
S6. 

Students should check the cata- 
logue requirements for the degree 
they wish to obtain. Ifthereareany 
questions concerning requirements, 
a counselor should be contacted. 



i) 



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Page 2 



THK HARBINGER 



Monday, October 20, 1969 



Monday, October 20, 1969 



THE HARBINGER 



^ 




Paces 



Blame Ye Not the 
Administrotion! 



Currently, mud. poor Ufhtlnc. 
and distant parkins facilttlea Mctn 
to be the pet peeve of moat ttu- 
dents attending Harper thl* Mm- 
eater. 

Theac problems have been 
broucht to the HARBINGER on 
many occasion*, with the anticipa- 
tion that the editors could do some- 
thing about the dUemma. This 
problem of poor fadllttea and 
grounds has been thoroughly look- 
ad Into, and the accurate facuhave 
bWB discovered. 

To the astonishment of many. 
the administration is in complete 
harmony with the student body 
on these topics. Further elaboration 
•ad information will dispel any 
eoafltcts uf the minds, on this mal- 
Itr 

Many students do r«allt« the rea- 
sons concerning the distance of the 
parking facUitiea. That is, there are 
only *U of the planned twelve build- 
laga constructed These newer 
bulldlnga will be spaced around 
the existing structures, thus causing 
the current wslking problem and 
muddy fields 

When the n^w buildings are com- 
pleted, so says Mr Robert 
Hughes— Director of Grounds and 



Maintenance— the parking lou will 
only be 25 feet from the bulldingii 
The lighting, however, is a mat 
ler of utmost concern, and Mr. 
Hughes also realises this. Signals 
have finally been verified, and the 
original architects have been con- 
tacted to re-evaluate the lighting 
problem. Proper and efncieni light 
ing for the front and back of the 
buildings should be operative with 
in the foreseeable future. 

Editors of the HARBINGER feel 
that too many of the students In the 
school try to find anything to com- 
plain about Before people start 
rumors of the buildings' improper 
structuring, or faulty grounds 
work, they themselves should look 
Into the focta. ' 

The administration has presented 
all the information on these sub- 
jects. We find them quite capable 
in their preparations, and feel thai 
any group of people— admlnistra 
tion and staff included— who can 
move a community college from 
the grounds of two high schooU. 
In thirty five days. Is much to be 
commended, especially considering 
the adventure should have taken 
three months* 



SENATE NEWS 



The ncwaat offtoer* of the Student 
Senate have been instaJlad, thus 
completing the twenty -Ave senators 
and five officers. * 

They were Terry Beyer with 132 
votes for Treasurer; Donna Wag- 
ner for corresponding secretary, 
with 160 votes; Jennifer Edwards 
with 1 73 votes as Recording Secre- 
tary. 

Senate meetings are held every 
other Thursday In the Student Sen- 
ate meeting room, from 1-3 p m 
All interested students srr encour 
aged to come and participate in 
optnlons and ideas given. 

••JAM»»SESSIONS" 
The student senate is consider- 
ing the start of a Jam session for 
students who wish to display telent. 
All Interested studenU should con- 



tact a government member or drop 
off you name In the ofAce. 

Oi the subject of scsslona. Dr. 
Lahtl Is currently Interested in open 
forum discussions to l>e held once a 
month. The go\-ernment is arrang- 
ing the groundwork. Any student 
who wishes lo discuss college policy 
la encouraged to attend. 

The student government out- 
lines Its purposes as stated in the 
SENATE CONSTITUTION; 

1 ) To rcpreeent the student body 
of Harper College. 

2 ) To unify all student organlta- 
tlona. 

3) To aid liTthe Internal admin- 
istration of the school. 

4) To sentiment law and order. 

5) To promote general activities. 



»^/'^f%0%i ' 



l^f^t'^f^-^-^f^' 



The Harbingw 



Terry Caiier, Edltor-tn- Chief 

Tom Hanson, Aaatotant Editor 

Joe Branka, Feature Editor 

Mart^ PetaMon, Managing Editor 

;fOhn Waakln, Photo Editor 

Ron Duerm, Sports Editor 

Dariene McCratic, BaslacM Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart Levin, Circulation Managers 

Staff 
Kcpovtcn; Maureen McNassar, Chuck Thidmarr, Judy 
Keifer, Laurie Steele, Pat Tackes, Garry Alden, Charisse 
Botnan, Jeff Meyer. 
Advison Craig Stewart 

Photographers: Rolley Bateman, Les Pock, Stewart Lev- 
in, Tim Bradley, Gary Moffat, Richard Hanke. 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey HaiT>er College, Algonquin and Roselle 
Rds., Paladne, ni. 60067 

Tdephone: 35»-4200, Ext 272 



Letters To The Editor 



i-xlltor: 

It's disgusting. I mean it's worse 
than that, buttherejust aren't words 
for the feeling. Have you read some 
of these letters to the editor lately? 
Well, there were two of them last 
week. alMtnc aide by aidc^ tearing 
each other apart The 'freaky hip- 
pies' should be kicked out. says 
one, and the other says that hip- 
pies are gentle and honcet and 
shouldn't be laughed at. 

' Well, 1 say human beings are 
Just what titcy are, and in every 
person, there is some likeable trait. 
Before you open your mouth to 
that long-haired person, why dont 
you try finding out what he is real- 
ly like. If you're a hippie, why don't 
you do the same. Why do I have 
to keep finding myself between 



Editor: 

Who do some of the students of 
this school think Hafper U here 
for? A free ride; a soft chair; a 
place to show-ofP 

The C o l l e ge Center is supposed- 
ly a place of qolet. lounging, study- 
ing, and general comfort. pre-«s- 
lat>IM>ed for the students of the 
school. Not for rowdy, sloppy, 
noisy, uninterested studcnU. 

The current mod, or "htppfc 
type" seems to be dominating IIm 
scene at the beforesaid Center. Ac- 
tually these degenerates are not 
really dominating the scene, titey 
merely tiUnk they are. 

Oh. It's beautlful-a-sccne to see 
the condensed weirdo (or perhape 



grinding teeth? 

To coiKlude. all 1 can say, laugh- 
ingly; you have many common feel- 
ings and some that arenlt so com- 
mon. You're both missing the boat, 
using each other for a scapegoat 
If there Is one lhii« about life, H's 
not long, but people shorten it by 
shortening their ex|>erieoccs and 
friendships. It's disgusting, it's 
something I sort of understood, 
but never really will. 

Charisse Bcrman 

EDITOR'S COMMENT: 

This sounds like the philosophy 
of the 'hippie', yet it seems total- 
by unbiased. But. as most ration 
aJ people know, dils attitude in 
modem society is comnwoly re- 
ferred to as a 'dreamer-complex.' 



you would say hippie ) being not so 
condensed— loitering the rug of the 
Student Center with soda cups, cig- 
arettes, ash trays, hair, and larva. 

It's strange to me. to see these 
peaceful people (if you wish to call 
(hem that much) disturbing every- 
oite In ear-reach of "A" building. 
No one seems to be able to nap 
(eMctiMllaa <me of their coho'ru who 
aleepe tloem there every day), 
atudy. or esen cooccntrale on a 
deoatti conversation. 

Especially the front whkh about 
seven of these ingrates try to Im- 
press every day in the Center, Is 
eapedally sickening. 

One elcctrlc-halrcd girl/boy (or 
whatever ) who plays the harmon- 



The HARBINGER 
reserves the right to 

edit all letters received, 

and to delete sections 

of their content. 



ica every day to the accompani- 
ment of a sandpaper voiced 
rag Is eepcdaUy loathsome. It 
wouldn't be too bad, but the slob 
plays the same tune (if you wlah 
to call It that ) every day! 
• I understand that the admin- 
Islration Is trying to remain very 
liberal and calm with this dem- 
onstration of lower abilities, but 
must the administration make 
the at-leasi-half InteUlgent students 
suffer? Must we suller because of 
their cowardice . . . becaueeof some 
degeneratea prowleea? 

A coaacrvativc 



Ed. Comment: No Cothmcnt 



One more time! S.A.C.; New Experience 



Weiconw Wlow students of Har- 
per. Tboee of you who are new 
students probably IM at a loss on 
thU bewildering campus. 

Now. with this informative map. 
the Harper student can effectively 
navigate his way through this 
new and confusing campus, there- 
by never missing a class because 
Iw couldn't dnd it 



The ISee-TOWInler Ejipertcacels 
being formed by the Sports and Ac- 
tivities Club of Harper College. 

The SAC toivites all Interested 
Karper Student* to participate in 
the club activities which include 
weekly outings to Wisconsin and 
Michigan. 



The highlight of the year will 
be a week trip to Winter Park. 
Colorado. 

"With the transition to our new 
campus. this year's actlvltica 
should prove to be a great ex- 
perience for all members." com- 
mented Brian Hale, President of 
SAC. 





A - St(dw«) C*nt«r 
I - fewar PlwH 
C - /M&Ardi 
D - MorttASctvnce 
E ■ ladwr* Demo. 
r - llbrory 



Something Ordinory 



Calendar 



Oct. 20 • Coffee House Program 
12 A.M., Lounge College On- 
ter, Patti Miller. 

-HAKBINGEa on newsstands. 

— Harper College Students for Hu- 
man Rights Club. Grape Boy- 
cott Issue, 7:30- 11:(M) P.M. IC106. 

Oct 21 G - JoUet. Amundsen, 
Triton H 1:30 P.M. 
Coffee House Program PatU MU- 
Ifr, 7 P M. 

Oct. 22 -Coffee Hquse Program 
12 A.M., Lounge, Patti MUler 

—Ferdinand Roten Galleries Sale, 
2-4 P.M., 7-9 P.M.. College Center 
L.ounge. 

Oct 23 • G - OuPage (A) 1:30 
P.M. 

-Film series "AJOe " 1 and 8 P.M. 
Lecture- Center. 

-Folk Music Club, Cofbe House 
7:30 10 PM., Cafeteria. 

Oct 24 - Laat day for withdraw 
ala. 
C- Conference Meet 1:30 P.M. 

Oct. 25 - CC • NUCL (A) 1 P.M. 

Oct 28 - G - Radon IV tourna- 
ment (A) 2 P.M. 

Oct. 29 European And Scandi- 
navian Tour Meeting §-10 P.M. 

^Oct. 30 - Lecture Series - Julian 
Bond. I P.M. Lecture Center. 

-Folk Musir Oub CoOse House 
7:90-10 P.M. Cafeteria. 

Oct. 31 MIDTKRMS 

— Last day to make-up incom- 
pletes. 

Nov. 1 ■ Arlington Hctghts Com- 
munity Coaetrt Assadation, 
Prague Chamber Orchestra. 
Free tickets ■ Student Actlvltlw 
QSke. 

-CC Region IV Meet (A) 1 1 A.M. 

Nov. 3 - HARBINGEI on news^ 



70 Scandinavion Tour 
Planned for Harper 



The Travel Program at Harper 
Is adding a tour to Scandinavia in 
addition to Its annual "Heari of 
Europe" tour. 



The tentative dale for the I7day- 
Scandlnvalan trip* is scheduled for 
June 4 to June 25, Including a three 
day stop In London on the return 
trip. 



Members of dte trip will viall 
major cities in Norway, Sweden 
and Denmark. A coastal steanter 
trip through Norway's Fjord coun- 
try is also being planned. 



The total cost of the tour will 
range from $883 to t936, depend- 
ing on the accommodations desir 
ed. This price will Include Insur 
ance. travel, two meals a day and 
airfare. 



The traditional "Heari of Eur- 
ope" lour Is again planned for 
July 30 to August 20. Eight Eur 
opean countries will betoursd; Eng- 
land, Belgium. Holland. Ormany. 
Aualrta. Italy. Switserland and 
Frs 



The total cost wUI begin at S734 
to $794 depending on room ac- 
commodations. 

Both lours are open to Harper 
faculty and students, and alao to 



interested meml>ers of the commun- 
ity. Sixty-three toured Europe last 
summer as pari of the program. 



For students at Harper College 
there U a special Work Scholarship 
Program available. This program 
provides a minimum of 400 hours 
of work for a student at regular 
hourly rates during the school year. 



If the work performed by the stu- 
dent Is saOafactory and the student 
goes on oiM of the tours, a $350 
scholarship is awarded In addition 
to the wages earned, help the student 
with the lour fees. 



Tour fares may also be earned 
through the college's work pro- 
gram. Four buslncaees and Indus- 
tries in the surrounding commun- 
ity will provide JoIm fair students 
and will also give $360 toward 
the student's lour 



Positions are still open for stu- 
denU to partlcipale In either pro- 
gram. Details are available from 
Fred ValsvU, Director of Place- 
ment and Student Aids; and Frank 
BoceW. Student Aettvttlee Direclor. 



Borelli commented that thetours 
are "an educational, enriched ex- 



by Chuck ThMman 

There's something about an or- 
dinary day, and the ordinary rou- 
tine that surrounds it. From be- 
gtrtning to end. I find most of my 
days very routine. The routine of 
my story, however, is Interrupted 
by only oiw thing 

It's Monday morning and Har- 
vey Harper Is ready to slari hto 
trek to school. Harvey bounds in- 
to his car. erhlch has dual racing 
thingles under the hood, ready for 
action, Rhonda. Harvey's girl, 
sINIiers into the passenger seat 
IOkmmU, as usual. Is as radiant 
as the overcast sky. this morning 

Harv is now winging his way 
down Golf Road at 25 miles an 
hour. The cement truck up ahead 
is loo wide to pass safely. Harv 
hangs back. Golf is so superbly 
^ built, as everyone knows. Harvey's 
tires and suspension are slowly be- 
ing beat Into nothingness. After 
all. Golf Is only 20 years old, it 
wont be paved again for a long, 
long time. 

Harv finally gets by the cement 
truck and onto Algonquin Road 
(rt. 62). After atwut two mUes of 
dodging potholes and speed crat- 
ed truck drivers. Harv gets stuck 
in the usual Rt. 53 and Rt 62 
traffic jam. 

Meanwhile. Rhonda Is doing 
her homework. Now a Ram-her 
Bros.' gravel truck pulls In front 
of Harv. It soon becomes appar- 
ent that his truck driver is getting 
paid by the mile. Harvey is doing 
50. the truck Is slowly pulling a- 
way. Suddenly gravel starts flying 
off the plummeting truck. Instanl^> 
ly Harv loses a headlight to thA 
merciless beating of the Rravel.'tlalf 
a mlletogoyel— moregravel. Right 
turn signal; three rocks enter the 
passenger side, leaving behind a 
demolished windshield. Rhonda's 
studying Is 'painfully Interrupted 
by flying glass. A scream, a short 
right turn lane, a pole; no right 



OPMA M««Hng 

AHM Oct. 23 8 P.M. 

Gu*>t Speaker 



turn. A math assignment drifts a 
croas Algonquin Rd^ 

EPIL(X;UE 

One week later. County oAdala 
have promised to "cneduraffe" 
truck drivers to put tarpaulin over 
the tops of their trailers. Police are 
finally stopping "Andretti" truck 
drivers. A stoplight for Hsrper 
College's entraiKe Is promised (of- 
ficials refused it completely be^ 
fore . .. ). And cappliw it off, at 
the Cook County Maintenance 
building: 

"By the way, Euclid, a Junior 
highway is supposed lobeopentHjl 
to Harper next fall. rightT' 

"No, the county has to take a 
irafflr count first." 
"But you promised." 

"Sorry." 

"You should be." 




\ 




Attention Veterans 

— "l.iJ Ui ' ■ . . ., 



A m09ting of all veterans infmrmiffi in starting a 
Vrntmrans Club, will be held Thurs., Oct. 30 at 4 b.m. 
in A242. V.A. Benefits will he discussed as well as 
procedures for electing officers. Faculty men%hers 
are also invited to attend this meeting, for further 
information, contact John Waskin Ext. 273 or 274. 



HARKR STUDENTS and their »poniors for th« '69 sum- 
mer European tour of (background, I. to r.) Mrs. Dyann 
McGuire, Fred Voisvil, director of placement and student 
aids; Jofin Bowen; (foreground) Matt Cockreil, Jeonette 
ReKfeklt, llttdo f4el4«r, D«lp«rt R<»upp. '■— ^- 



Plymo«4ti Borocwdo 



1967 Air conditioned lost bock. 
Melolic Blue. Showroom condition. 
2,600 miles Stick shift. 21 miles 
per gallon. Retired teocher. >l 595. 



823-3606 



'65 Austin Hedoy 
Sprite. Good Condition. >650. 
239-2369 



Steve • Love 
you always. 

Shorty 



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Page 4 



THEHAKBINGKR 



Monday, October 20. 1969 



I; 






by Ron Ducnn 

Since mo«l of you don't know 
anything about the men that are 
given the ta*k of training the (tu- 
dent* that represent Harper Col- 
lege in athletic competition, I will 
periodical!]^ apotlight a coach in 
this column. 

This week we'll take a look at Mr. 
Robert Nolan, croaa country and 
track coach. 

Nolan's athletic background can 
be traced to his high school days at 
now<loaed, SL George H.S.. a great 
source of humor for his fellow 
coaches. He graduated in '51, 
1951 that is, and enrolled at the 
University of IllinoU, Circle Cam 
pus. His education was broken up 
by periods of working ai>d he en- 
liatcd in the Marines in 'S4. 

He played s lot of baseball and 
basketball while he was in and he 
got bis -release In 1956. He then 
returned to the U. of I. and grad- 
uated in 1960 from the Urfoana 
campus. 

His old college hired him to be 
part of a 20 man stafT in the Phytl 
cal Education dept. He began as an 
assistant coach in cross country 
and track and after one yar was 
lo head coach in both 



He was at that school for eight 
years during which time his squads 
rolled up an impressive woo-ioat 
record. His cross country team 
faablonad a record of 53-35- 1 . 

His track teams were equally 
dMnry with a 46-21-1 slate to their 
crediL Tbaaetrack squads were con- 



ference champs from '63-'66aiMi 
took a second In '62. 

Then Harper appeared on the 
scene. 

One of his biggest motives in 
moving to this area was the fact 
that he could commute to this 
school much easier than he could 
before. He lives in Schaumburg, 
and the daily trips into the city 
were really a pain. By working at 
Harper, he could spend more time 
with his wife. Barb, to whom he's 
been married for 12 years, and his 
Oveklds. 

His family life was not the only 
deciding factor. Nolan noticed 
a lot that he liked Harper. "I 
thought I'd enjoy it here. I saw 
where Harper was going to be a 
real nice school. I could see a chal- 
lenge in starting a new program. 
The goals of this school, both aca- 
demic and athletic, were the tame 
as my own." 

Nolan la a very dedicated tndl- . 
vidual. Heworks hard for hli teams 
and his efforts are reflected in the 
success that his squad* have had. 

His decision to come out here was 
not altogether an easy one. Brand 
new facilities were being construct- 
ed at the old college and he was 
leaving a well established position. 

But Nolan has a flair for the In- 
novative and as he said. "I'd Ilka 
to contribute something lo tht 
growth of the school. " As far as I'm 
concerned, he already has. Eatab- 
IMMag Harper as a power In croaa 
ia already- contrtbMtlaa 



Duffers Still Unbeaten, 
Enter Conference Meet 



by lion Ouam 

For some reason, the weather 
man doean'l like Harper's golf 
team. The squad has been playing 
through all kinds of Inclement con- 
dMoM. y«l they arc still turning 
la vary raapactable scores. 

Harper hosted a meet Friday. Oc- 
tober 10 and had to play with only 
four men. It was raining so hard 
the real of the Hawk duilers thought 
that the OMM was cancelled! 
The team went on to pick up a 
couple of victories that day anyway 
and proceeded lo boost their rec- 
ord lo 1 1-0, ( two forfelto are includ- 
ed in this total ). 

Waubonsce and Black Hawa 
were the victims Uhis time as the 
Hawks shot a very fine 322, Just 
two strokes off of setting a new 
course record, f^e Hahn look 
medalist honors with an excellent 
74. Rich Ortwerth was the next low- 
eat scorer with a 78. 

Another weather tainted victory 
waa accomplished at the hands of 
Morton College. This time it was- 
n't the rain, but "It was the worst 
wind we've ever played in. Our 
long balls were really affected." So 
said Hawk Mentor Ron Bessemer. 
Examples of how much wind can 
hamper one's play are Ortwerth'a 
low acore of 83, Hahn's 84. and 
teammates Jack Benson and Pat 
Dwicr's 86. 

All of this dual meet actitm is all 
'preparation for the conference meet, 
Friday, Oct. 24 at Wilson College. 
Coach Bessemer is guardly opti- 
mistic about the possible outcome. 
"We Just may bring home some 
hardware," he commented. 




In answer to what be i 
lo to the toughest rompetllion he 
nimd. "The top teams are going 
lo be JoUet. DuPage, and Harper 
One thing. If we're on our game, 
the other teams are really going to 
have lo play golf l« beat us." 

Harper is going lo battle both 
JoUci and DuPage on Oct 21 and 
23 respectively. This will be their 
big lest. If they emerge victorious 
the conferetKv flag will l>e dangling 
in front of their eyes. 

Winter Sports Lock 
Activ* Participant! 

Winter sports will begin com- 
pedHon In about a month and there 
still is a need for more participants. 

Wrestling Coach Ron Bessemer 
Is calling for prospective grappler* 
aitd is in dire MINI of a manager. 

If the basketball and wrestling 
squads are going to have good 
seasons, they are going to have to 
be in shape for their first contests. 

Unless more men show up. the 
teams may find (heir ranks a Httle 
thin for these first matches. 

Mr. John Gelch and Coach Besse- 
mer sre the men that students 
should contact if Interested in com- 
peting in the winter season. 

Do it now! 



Ha¥vk Harriers Among 
Favorites in Conference 



by Ron Duenn 

Saturday, October 25 will find the 
Harper cross country team in Mo- 
line, Illinois trying to capture the 
conference championship. It should 
be quite tome race. 

"It looks as though it's going 
to be between Wright, DuPage, Dan- 
ville, and ourselves," commented 
Head Coach Bob Nolan of the 
Hawks, "These foui* learns are Just 
about equal." 



The Hawks haven't hadacbance 
to see Danville yet but they are sup- 
posed lo be a rough team to beat. 
The other two schools that are cap- 
able of giving the Harper squad 
a good race are almost exactly 
equal to the Hawks. In dual maets. 
Wright beat DuPage by two polnU 
and DuPage gave the Hawks their 
only defeat In a one point dcci- 
alon. 

However, in the Black Hawk In- 




ui_^ ^3if a mile logo* Mike ElwaH. taft. Bob Bachus. center, and 
Ray Sommer match each other stride for stride after completing 3 5 
mllss on the Hawk home course In another vtctorlous team effort 



New Programs Inifiofed 
In Infromurol Schedule 



Right now H's kind of a 
and play' type deal." 

That's how Intramural 
Roy Reams described this year's 
program He said participation la 
higher than antidpaicd for almoat 
all programs. 



There were betwee n ten and fif- 
teen participants In 4hc one mile 
cross country run. A trophy was 
awarded to the winner of thai blis- 
tering contest. 

Eight member l>owling teams are 
l>eing formed for men's, women's, 
and mixed bowling leagues The 




Intrrior** 

11 S. DUNTON 
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS. ILL. 

Phone CLearbrook 3 5249 



M-25 

Ocfob«r 

TWENTY-SIX.NORTH 

"Your Oltl-Tnicn In l^tatine" 

26 N. Irockwoy, Pal. 
Records . . Free Drawings . . Posters . . Etc. 



football and soccer squads are off 
to 0iK>d starts with two full teams 
ffglmiiil for soccer and several 
for football compctltiott. 



Co-ed volleyball is very popular 
this year and an attempt Is be- 
ing made lo organise a c«h«d horse- 
shoe program before it gets too 
cold Softball aitd volleyball for 
women Is also getting a start and 
Mr. Kearns said that he "would 
like all the table tennis players 
to let themselves be known" be- 
raute this phase of the intramural 
program U toon lo begirt 



vltaUonal held Saturday. Oct. 11, 
the results gave birth to a great deal 
of speculation. A pair of St. Louis 
schools look an easy first and sec- 
ond place followed by Wrighi and 
then Harper. The score of these top 
four teams were Florissant Valley 
27, Meramec 51, Wright 86. and 
Harper 95. 

This score is decieving in a way 
since one of Harper's runners wis 
plagued by stomach pains through- 
out the race. Had this man. Bob 
Bachut, flnlthed where he normally 
would have, the nit>e point ipread 
separating Wright and Harper 
could have been severely reduced 
or eliminated. 

"But, this was not the case The 
Hawks Just didn't look "sharp", 
as Coach Nolan stated, and as a 
conaequeaoe couldn't quite calcfe 
Wright 

One bright itote coming out of 
the meet was the fine showing put 
on by Ray Sommer Hit time of 
22:50 was hU best of the year 
and he it devaloping rapidly and 
is starting to give Hawk standout 
Jim MgciOdar a little push for that 
Burabtr one spot 

Jim placed tenth in the meet for 
the Hawks with a time of 2228 
followed by Sommer In fifteenth. 
Ron Bryant with a slightly slow 
23:21 and nineteenth. Mike Hwart 
in twentieth w1tha23:3<>,^nd Bach 
ut In thirty first with a time of 
24:53. 

If the tsam caa get together a 
atrong combined effort, they are 
going lo be very dIfBcult to beat 
in the c o a is r — c a ai ww w J ow u . The 
team's daptfi la arbat asay make 
ihem emerge as the victors. "Our 
team balance may win It for us," 
noted Coach Nolan 'but they aU 
must run a good race. " 

At the time this story went lo 
press, the Hawks owned a record 
of 8-1 in dual coaspMUoQ which 
is at least equal lo iw basl la Ibe 
league. Three of thaac wins were 
picked up when the squad met 
Thornton. Wilson, and lUlnoia Val- 
ley in a triple-dual alTair. 

Macnlder took a flrst in ttw mast 
with a 24:36 time over the 4.2 
mile wtitd swept course. Bryant. 
Elwart. and Bachus ftnUhed 3-4-5 
with only eight lecortds seps rating 
the Hmcs headed by Bryant* 25 25 
SotBOMr came in seventh with a ttme 
of U:48 which meant thai Ih« first 
fl%^ men had only one minute and 
twelve seconds leparailng ihem. 

If the squad ran stay grouped 
like that In the conference test, and 
all run a good race, it may turn 
out to be trophy time for Harper 't 
distance men. 



hey you! 



y«o you, tmari kidi Lisfmn, hav9 w got such a 
dmal for youl Want to b« a big timo joumalitt 
likm Pliny thm Eld^r, or \Mnnim thm Poo? W9U 
bunky, if you havm the talents of a writer, photo- 
grapher, artist, bunko artist, or garbage collector, 
then halcyon hoi o spot for you. NO EXPBRI- 
ENCE NECESSARYI 



We'rm in the final stretch for our first issue in 
December, so get on the wc^on and join the only 
communify college magaiine staH of its kind. 



halcyon 

bidg A room 367 



^ 



u 



^ 



Harper College 



NOVEMBER 3, 1969 
VOL. 3 NO. 4 



Hart3iiiger 



r 




Although clatt»« w«r« rtol officially coIImJ 
off, tK»d*nta jammad tha A-bvilding lowng* 



to lift«n and discus* th« war program 
scheduled by th« Student S«rtat«. 



Open Forum — 
A Step Toward Freedom 



By Chuck Thlelman 
l)n October 15th a large number 
uf Harper ntudentt took part in the 
V'iel Nam Moratorium tpontored 
by the Harper Human KiKhtsClub. 
LXirinK the day (peeche* were made 
by Kd Warman, Democratic candi- 
date (pa»t tense) for the 13th con- 
lirettional district, members of the 
Remember the Pueblo Committee, 
and last but not least several Har- 
per students. UurinK the afternoon 
a Rruup of actors from Columbia 
Collie of Chicago put on an anti- 
war skit. Durinii the evening a 
dance was held, donations to the 
Moratorium Committee were ac- 
cepted (and appreciated). 

Though a few students spent the 
full day at the discussion it scvmed 
as though many ktudenis had es- 
tablished an equilibrium ol>^m- 
portance between demnnstrdlon 
and education. In plain t-^ngfish 
Ihcac students participated b«- 
twpen das 



As the day gre« older il became 
apparent that the difference of opin- 
ion at Harper Is as widespread as 



it is throughout the country. "Peace, 
now, bring them home." "Blow the 
hell out of Hanoi." Sometimes the 
'discussion became irrelevant. 
"What is your draft status, you 
freak". Even though there were 
outbursts of this sort many 
thoughts and ideas were made a- 
vailabl»to4h» partkin ants <»»<*♦- 
geation, or indigestion. 

It remains to be seen whether 
or not this demonstration will have 
any effiect on Nixon's Viet Nam 
policy. 

If no concrete effect is discern- 
ible the Moratorium Committee 
plans to have a two day replay 
this month, a three day replay in 
December and so forth. 

If (his keeps up Spring vaca- 
tion may be longer than usual. Of 
course, it depettds on whether or 
not Dr. Lahti, and the faculty will 
agree to this extension of discus- 
sion time, much less another \'tel 
Nam Moratorium Day. It also de- 
pends on the students. If these dis 
cussions are useful and purposeful 
to them. 



Film, ^Through a Glass Darkly** 
Nov. 13*Lecture-Demo Center 1 and 8 p.m. 



H.AMM5. Hosts 
HHatketing Conference 



Josh White Jr. Here Nov. 14 



THc Harper Aaaoclallon of Mar 
kctlnc llgiiagiiiiiiiiil Students spon- 
sored ■ walHHWt on junior col- 
lege club programs In the market- 
ing mkl management field on Oc- 
tober 23. 



Marketing mid-management co- 
ordinators and student reprcacnta- 
Itves from Illinois junior rollcices 
were invited to parttcipale in the 
one-day mcetlrtg. 

John Wrltlioii, Harper dean of 
transfer programs, and a progrcas 
report on the "Marketing Mld-Man- 
agemenl Program at Harper Col- 
lege" by Dana Friedland, ccxtr 
dtnalnr of marketing programs at 
Harper. 

Ray Higrii, cowMimil for itie 

mttummmmmmmitiimmmm 



niinoia Stale Board of Vocation 
and Technical Kducatlon discuss- 
ed Club Programs in the Junior 
College 

Following a luncheon at Har- 
per's Campus the confererKe par- 
Nclpanta wlU lour the new buUd- 
Ings. 

HAMMS is a new organiialion 
established at Harper this year. 
It's purpoae Is to promote inlercal- 
«d aludcnts Marketing Manage- 
ment 

More 
Moratorium pics . 
pase 3... 



mm 



Not many people can say that 
they've performed in both Carnegie 
Hall and the Chicago Playboy 
Club 

Hut twenty Ittree year old Josh 
White, )r. can and he's going to add 
Harper College to his long list of 
performances November 14. 

A folk linger since he was four 
years old. Josh, jr wlllbethescconji 
part of Harper'sconcert series when 
he gives his 8 p.jn. performance 
in room KltNi. 

After several years of perform 
Ing with his father, he decided to go 
oul on his own in 1961, first as a 
night club performer and then a 
concert arUsl. 

He has been seen at The Village 
Gate and The Bitter Kj>d In New 
York, the Troubadour in Los An- 
geles. 1'he Shadows in Washing 
ton. The Bunkhouse in \'ancouv- 
cr, arul the flayboy Club in (hi 
cago. 

He has sung In concert at Carne^ 



gie Hall and Town Hall in New 
York. Orchestra Hall in Chicago, 
Jordan Hall in Boaion and at more 
than three hundred colleges and un- 
iversities throughout the United 
Stales and Canada. 

Joah. jr has also appeared in 
clubs and In concert throughout 
fc^urope and has recently returned 
from an extensive lour of Fngland 
and the Scandlnvaian countries 

Whiles ability to entertain is not 
limited to his musical work. An 
extremely versatile performer, ^e 
has played dramatic rotes in Ave 
Broadway shows. 

Television audiences will recall 
Ms dramatic ar«d variety appear 
ances on such network programs 
as "Hoolcnanny". "The Arm 
Mrong Circle Theater". "The Mike 
Douglas Show". "The Today 
Show", "The Steve /Vllen Show", 
and "The Mike Wallace Show." 

Kuropean viewers have seen his 
work on tK>lh BBC and Granada 



Networks. In Canada he has pcf 
formed on CBS's "Let's Sing Out" 
and "The Pierre Bedon Show 

In addition lo his rver-iiKreas- 
ing number of solo appearance*. 
While has been presented in con- 
cert with such outstanding attrac- 
tions as the Henry Mancinl Orchca- 
Ira. the Glenn Miller Band, as well 
as many of the country's leading 
concert growpa. 

Kvldaac* of While's eniertainmeal 
value la tadlCSted by (he 1^65 HlU- 
board Poll of Colleges and I'niver 
sities which placed him as the ele\ 
cnlh moat popular campus aitrac 
lion in his field 

In the fall of liWS. White was 

^selected by six regional coitferetKea 

of the Asaocialion of College Un- 

tona loMnatlonai to be their coo- 

wnllovi cntef^inmeni. 

"I'm On lt>' Way" has recently 
been released by Mercury Records 
and presents the many moods of 
this versatile young artisl 




NOTICE 



The week of February 23 28. the student senate is »p<insoring extra 
events which will be posted later. Below you will find n list of groups 
that are being considered for the concert on February 27. (lease 
check off the one you would most like to see at Harper, tear oul the 
coupon and return it lo the HARaiNCER office. 



I I Iron Rutterfly 

I i Creadence Clearwater Rrvival 

- \ — h :.:;>. Thre e Dt » g N i g ht -; 

I I New York Rock and Roll EnAcmMe 

I I .^Ih Dimension 

The Letlermen 



sx-x-x-x- 




JOSH WHITE JR. 



L 




■,»«i-^it^i,J.ai 



/ 

\ 



« 



A 



V. 



*% 



•N 






Page 2 



THK HARBINGKR 



Monday, November 3. 1969 



Monday. November 3. 19^ 



THK HAllBINGER 



J» 



ou% ofumon 



What We Say and 
"Why We Say it 



jOn several occasions this semester, the editors have 
been questioned about the HARBINGER'S policies deal- 
ing with reporting happenings on campus. For example, 
events dealing with administration procedures, the stu- 
dent body, faculty or Student Senate. 

It seems several people have wondered how the news- 
paper would cover incidents "tastefully" and how much 
censorship would be applied. 

First, because we are the newspaper it is our place to 
lofonn, after researching to present ail available facts 
to the reader. 

We of course can state the HARBINGER'S opinion 
through our editorials, which arc entirely the Editorial 
Staffs viewpoints. It Is also our policy to publish the 
letters addressed to the editor we receive If they comply 
with the guidelines for letters which were published in 
our first Issue 

Opinion is what the editorial page consists of. We fed 
when you have grievances you should let them be known. 
Nothing can be done if there Is a lack of communication. 

Through features on page three we hope we will in- 
form and present different viewpoints on events on and 
off campus, as well as publish poetry and art work by 
Harper students. 

What Is "tasteful"? What Is "tasteful" to one may not 
be to another. We fed responsibility and pride have a 
lot to decide here. 



.1 



Ceneor shlp. Cohtrary to what many think the HAR- 
BINGER Is not censored by any organization or the ad- 
ministration. We are a student function and respect our 
rights as such. 

We fed our policy is fair In all respects. We want an 
effective three-fold means of communication through our 
publication: student, faculty, administration. We know 
you want to be heard. 

t Viewpoint • Scliooi ani Sscflty 



by Jeffrey Meyer 

Mf^ducatlon, in the older ed- 
ucattvc sense U really no longer 
permitted. The sodcty today has 
become too anxious for creden- 
tials to allow It. The student may 
read and listen on his own time, 
or Oce the attendance taker and 
draft board by taking totheroad; 
but such culttvatton has l>ecome 
eccentric and socially dtufunrtlorv 
ai even when not strictly Ulegal. 



.Students in our universities who 
try to practice It risk lK>gging 
down in revoh sikI preciosity, 
and kMtng the sstf sslasm th^ 
started with. B d ucat fc M i today 
nr>eans schooling. Some students, 
perhaps, may find it pedantic even 
to suiofcst that It might mean any- 
thing eke. 

Many people In our society to- 
day ruminate about our schools, 
which Is to say that we have ncv- 



I' 



r*f 



Letters To The Editor 



Your most recent edition of the 
HMrbinKrr had an article in it a- 
boul the way the hippie i» becom- 
Ina more of a campus hero. Hero 
to who? Tht only people I know 
who admires the hippies and the 
hippie way of life are other "loriK- 
hairs". 

The reason this anicle was writ 
ten was a cirl overheard some 
"athletic types" caliina ihe hip 
pics freaks. In my opinion they 
are. Now I'm honked off at>oul 
somcthlna artd would like to ex- 
press my opinion. 

I was throughly dissusted last 
I'uesday when I was in the union 
and saw the "freaks" lylna around 
on the carpet. As I got closer I al- 
most dropped my books. They 
were playina marbles! ! Some cam- 
pus hero. A marble champion. 

In Ihe other article It was point- 
ed out that no hippie ever beat 
anyone up. or boasltd about his 
conquests over the opposite sex. 
and no hippie ever blackballed 
anyone from a fralemlly. These 
all mlfht be true but no "athletic 
type"has ever participated in the 
disiruption of a National Fblltical 
CooMmMtm, ao "aiiUaUc type" has 
ever caused the National Uuard 
to be mobilind, and no "athlcttr 
type" has ever sat In the union 
fireplace and played lite haraoa- 
ica. 

Harper athletes work Ihrir butts 
off not for publicily, not totMJckthc 
establUhmenl. jual for a little satis- 
faction. Satisfaction you a maa. 
Tom Kochler 
"AtlUetic type" 
Cummeni: This letter refers to the 
October lOlh Issue oftheHARBIN- 
CEI. 



er been able to stomach titcm. 
People only l>ccomc obnissd 
with dlfncuhks they are dealii^ 
with dishonestly, and whose ac- 
tual basis they dare not quite 
face. Our fretfulncss about edu- 
cations masks an unwillingness 
either to accept or renounce cer- 
tain important social functions 
of our schools. Centrally, these 
have to do with status and suc- 
cess, and the-Tondltioiu young- 
sters must meet in order to have 
a chance to achieve them 



er 



1 






Terl Carter, Editor-in-Chief' 
Tom Hanson, Assistant Edttor 
Joe Branka, Feahire Edttor 
Martyptesson. Managing Edttor 
iotfii Waskin, Pho«o Edttor 
Rq0i)iMfm, Sports Edttor 
Darlene McCratlc, Biuiness Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart l^evln, Circulation Managm 

. ^^^ . ^ — 

Reporters; Maureen McNassar, Chuck Thldman, Judy 
Kelfer, Laurie Stede, Pat Tackes, Garry Alden^ Charisse 
Berman, Jeff Meyer. Dianne Christensen. 
Advisor Craig Stewart 

Photographers: RoOey Batem^n, Les Pock, Stewart Lev- 
in, Tim Bradley, Gary Moffat, Richard Hanke 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Ralney Harper College, Algonquin and Rosdie 
Rds., Palatine, HI. 60067 

Tdephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 






Activities 
Calendar 



Nov. 3 HARBINCEM on news- 
stand* 

-Folk Music Club Meeting. Hoom 
A335. 

Nov. 6 Student Senate Meeting. 
A33S, I p.m. 

-Polk Music Club Coffee House. 
7:30- 10 p.m. Cafeteria. 

Nov. 6 CC. Colleae of [>uPaKe. 
Awa^, 11 a.m. 

Nov. 10- Folk Music ( lub, 6p.m., 
A335. 

Nov. 13 . Film. "Through AGIasa 
Darkly." 1 and 8 p.m. liCcture- 
Demo Center (E106). Students, 
faculty free with I.D. 

-Folk Music Club Coffee House. 
7:30 - 10 p.m. Cafeteria. 

Nov. 14 - Concert Series. John 
White Jr. 8 p.m. Lecture-Demo 
Center (K106). Students, faculty 
free with ID. 

Nov. 17 - HARBINGEK on news- 
stands. 

-Folk<Music Club, 6 p.m. A335. 



We truly appreciate the airing of 
irKunsisieni and irrelevant, preju- 
diced attitudes. We feel that the "l^et 
ters To The l^dltor" column is do- 
ing petty minds a great service by 
providing an outlet lor titeir insipid 
regurgitation. 

IVrsonal hang-ups have noplact 
in an open forum. Objective and ra 
lionah discussion seems lo evade 
this column, superior attitudes, in- 
flated egos, and biased criticism 
seem welcome. 

Kditorial standards appear lo 
have ignored the adaptation of ob- 
jectivity as demonstratsd by the 
ever amusing "Editors Commit- 
ment". We leel that objectivity or 
non<ommltmenl would be a vasT ^ 
improvement «)ver inept sarcasm. 

Although this coiumnshould rep I 
resent free open discussion it should I 
not t>ccome a shouting contest of I 
what Is right .or wrong on one ' 
single issue, alone. Rather than I 
t>eatlna a repeated Issue into a J 
bloody mc^ It should provide | 
a platform for a variety of serl- | 
ous view points. ' 

I 
Brsoda Utanan I 
Clady Wri«ht I 

KSMOS I. 



l-xlltor't Comment: The "Letters 
(u the Kditor" column is placed in 
Ihe HAKBINGER to provide a 
space for students of Harper lo 
voice opinions on topics they wish 
to comment on. It is not our plaet 
lo "judge" each letter, biased, 
right or wrong, or incofuistenl. The 
world's full of irtdividuals. for- 
tunately no one thinks alike. 

We of the HARBINCBB hope 
our editorials will provide a "plat- 
form for a variety of serious view- 
points", but then again there are 
iiMlividuals who don't take editor- 
ials seriously. 



HARBINGEB editorials are sole- 
ly Ihe opinions of the Harbinger 
Editorial Staff. The opinions are 
not necessarily those of the stu 
dents, faculty or administration 
of Harper College. 
The HAKBINGEI i«Mr\es the 
right lo edit all letters received 
and to delete scctians of their 
conlenL 




The HARBINGER calender girl it a freshmen, Mory Bieiin: 
iki. Mary is 5' 3" tell, has derk brown heir end brown 
^ eyes. She is majoring in Liberoi Arts of Harper this year, 
and hopes to succeed in the business world. 




Page 3 



byC. AMen 

Wednesday. October 15th. wUlbe 

remembered as the Viet Nam Mor- 

-atorium. This paacefail dsmoaatca- 



tlon had a two-fold purpose. One 
was lo see what kind of support 
a protest such as this would get. 
The other was lo wake up the pub- 
lic. 1 feel that both objactives were 
attained. . 

IXiring the day I observed njany 
things which would lend to make 
one believe thai there was hope 
for terminating this ridiculous war. 
I noticed many conservative, 
siraighl-laced people who sudden- 
ly voiced an opinion agairui the 
war. The people who support Mr. 
Nixon's policies were banding to- 
gether aixl turning on their head- 
ilghlt. I, persoaally. saw ortly a 
lew people of this kind advertising 



I talked wHh a 47 year old man 



that day. He Is an ex SS-offlccr 
who deserted and found refuge in 
American during Ihe war. He is 
strongly anti-war orientated. 
• One of his slaiemems was that If 
a young person goes to Ihe ex- 
treme of protesting his country's 
policies in Ihe best interests of his 
country ( In his opinion) he (SIs 
his head broken and lands in jail. 
So. using that example, why is II 
that a soldl«r can go lo the other 
extreme of killing for the t>esl in- 
terests of his country ( In his opin- 
ion >. and not gel as much as a 
hearing or a trial for his crim«iT 
litis man says that maybe his 
values are all messed up but if 
anyoite can explain that to him. he 
will have found a highly under- 
standing man. These statements 
about sums my feetincs on the 
Moratorium. This whole affair 
came off rather well. I hope others 
will follow wUh even better results. 



Horper faculty Senate 
What dees it del 



l>y Laurie Steele 
Though few students seem lo have 
lieard of the Faculty Senate, it is an 
organisation regulating a wide 
raitge of concerns having to do 
with Harper College. 

Dealing with "almost every area 
of importance in instructional and 
faculty matters" Is the purpose of 
Ihe Senate, as stated by Mr. Martin 
Kyan, president. 

The Senate is also, according to 
Mr. Kyan. "the voice of the faculty 
in terms of dikling with the Ad- 
ministration and the Hoard." 

(Mflcers of Ihe organisation are 
Mr. Martin Ryan, president; Mr 
Thomas McCal>e. vice president; 
and Mr. Michael Bartos. secretary. 



The Senate is now in Ihe proc- 
ess of change, "due to the pos- 
sible resignation of administra- 
tors," said Mr. Kyan. "I'he origin- 
al philosophy of Ihe college was to 
include administrators in the Sen- 
ale (as was the case in 1967 and 
1968) and there is some dismay 
that Ihe administrators apparent- 
ly feel this won't work. -- 

It doesn't weaken the Seitals. and 
It may even strengthen it from a 
faculty view, however, most faculty 
had hoped that the original ar- 
rangement can and would work 
out As a rule. Ihe numt>er of 
senators is arouitd 19 and always 
urtrven. 

l°hough all matters having any- 
thing to do with Ihe coltegr conern 



the Senate, current issues are tenure 
policy, a teacher -evaluation sys- 
tem, and grievance. Teacher-evalu- 
ation involves "some meaiu lo 
evaluate a teacher's effectiveness in 
instruction. 

"(irievartce Is a procedure where- 
by a faculty member who feels he 
may have b««n unjustly treated In 
SoaMalvm manner can appeal the 
tnalmeni or decision. ' 

Ttie Senate mceu twice ntonthly; 
and "except in rare special circum- 
staitccs" these meetings are open 
lo any student or faculty member. 

Harper's Senate is not affUlaled 
with any national or slate organ- 
isation; a is Independent, accordlitg, 
to Mr. Michad Bortos. secretary.' 



Support 

Our 

Advertisers 



Straight Thinking 



As the day continues - - 




(left) Polotine Villoge Police 
were celled in to help with se- 
curity check on campus. 
"Ware they necessary?, "was 
frequently asked. 
(Below) Studants attentively 
listen to tpeokars discuss the 
problems of theVietNom 
yNot. 



by Harry Brtdgea 

All right who did It? Whose 
bright idea to squander Ihe taa- 
payers' money on Ihe Uclobcr 9 
BMCttng with Father CroppI? The 
ralkmale was no doubi that stu 
dents should hear from a member 
of the clergy who can grab a lot of 
video tape for anUcs pefforn»cd In 
Ihe name of social service. Fortun- 
ately for the folks who fool ihe bills 
around here, this Beer City Father 
Flanagan is now coollitg his san- 
dles In Itte Milwaukee can. Let them 
pay the freight Maybe the same 
rationale that invtMd GroppI will 
bring us Father LawtoT ... or t>et 
ter yet. Ihe Rev. f>aul Undslrom. 
Hut don't hold your breath. 

Wtsrdos on (>arade- at the Oc- 
lot>er 1 5 meeting of the Friends of 
Hartol. the caavas caMMnsymps 
were ouidrawn by the MMb on T\'. 
Another triumph for 'the Amerlcaa 
way of life. 



Two tsaues ago a Miss Mary 
Swanson look up space in these 
pages lo compose a paean on lite 
wonders of being a hippie An- 
ssrer me this. Mary could one 
of these weirdos you think so high- 
ly of pay Ihe bills five years from 
now when y«>u join Ihe rest of Ihe 
females around here In the Ml. Pros- 
pect PTA? 

Hate to admit It, but now and 
llten I have to pick on the straight 
types. Like Art Unkletter His lal 
est vulgarity is Ihe recording in 
which An breaks down Complete 
with background score and sU Top 
night bathos by a man who made 
It big tmervlewtng kids about the 
parent's nocturnal habits. 

Congrats and t>(«i wishes lo HiU 
Crane, clear cut winner in the 13th 
Congressional Dislrtct. SiiJl the lib 
erals caal sarai to get the mes- 
sage. People are Isd «m>. And here's 
one man who wont l>e afraki to 
call a Spade a Spade. 




WARMAN FOR CONGRESS 

13tli District 

HELP 



call lerry Scally 663-4500 



CUSStHED ADS 



SWAP • MIRE • BUV- GELL- RENT 




ROOMMATE NEEDED: N««d res- 
pactobla, clean, ond cooparotiva, 
famola roommate for n««t semas- 
tar. In Arlington. Apply in parson 
at HABBINGER offica. 



FOR SALE: Airtina guiior amp. 
Six, tan irtch spaoiwrs -saporola 
amp and spaoiiar console. Going 
chMpI Coil 4374529 



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Page 4 



THK HAKBINGKH 



Ntondiky, Novembers. 1969 






-J-. — «k- 





POITING 
CHANCE ^ 



Hawk Linksters 21-0, 
iastern Division Kings 



by Hon Uuenn 

Do you want to hear tomethiiiK 
really funny? 

in the Northern liUnoU Junior 
College League, NIJCL, a croas 
country team could go undefeated 
all year In dual meets, win a few 
major invltatlonaU, and still end up 
In last place in theconlerence stand- 
ings. 

Isn't thai funny? No. it's redicu- 
lous. 

The conference standings are de- 
termined by one single meet, the 
conference meet in which all schools 
compete in one gigantic race. So 
the team that won all of Its prev- 
ious meets could still blow it in the 
conference finale should the squad 
have an o0^*ay,' or should a key 
runner come down with the plague 
the day before the race and be un- 
able to compete. 

Not only is this system unfair, 
but It docsnt even make sense. 
Why should an entire year's work 
depend solely on one meet? Why 
Isn't the system used in golf and 
moat otiter s|K>ru incorporated in- 
to cross country? 

This system makes the final con- 
ference standings rely on both the 
the regular season dual meets and 
the conference showdown. .Should 
Team A finish first in the dual 
meet standings with Team B sec- 
ond, but place second in the big 
meet to Team B's first, a tie would 
result, it's a 50-50 spUt 

This allows each team to meet 
each other more than once and 
gives the teams another chance to 
better their records. But II Mill ac- 
knowladges Ihc success of the dual 
msal diunpions and gives them a 
reward for their accumplishmenii 

When Harper enters ihenewcun 
fercnct. this program will be uill 
is«d, but it's loo bad the Hawks 
have to put up with this old sys- 
tem now. 

• • • 

What does the U.S. Army, RcmIs- 



port Oregon High School, Illinois 
Slate University, and Harper Col- 
lege have in common? They've all 
had the honor of having Ron Bes- 
semer as a coach. > 

Coach Bessemer graduated from 
Palatine High School in 1955. 
He then went to lllinuii> State for 
a year and then got a hitch in the 
Army. 

Success as a wrestling and track 
coach came quickly while in the ser- 
vice. He not only coached, but 
he also competed. Among his more 
promiitent personal accomplish- 
ments was l>elng named All-Army 
Kuropean champion for his wres- 
tling prowess and a third place (n 
the Olympic wrestling tryouts in 
i960. He was also the Weslfrn Can- 
ada National champion in '60 and 
'62 

While doing graduate work al 
Illinois State, he coached his wrest- 
ling squad to a fourth place in (be 
.N.C.A.A. competition. 

Many other Impressive coaching 
credits belong to Bessemer. His 
Reeds'port High School wrestling 
team took a second in stale and his 
track team took a fifth In the slate 
In the one year he was al the 
sctiool. 

From Oregon to Harper. Coach 
Bessemer has only been at Harper 
for two years and he already has 
had considerable success. 

Hawk grapplers advanced to 
fourth place Iniheconferencestand- 
Ings and fourth In the Region IV 
meet under his guidance last year, 
not bad considering the night 
courses and all. 

This year Bcaatmar took the reins 
of the tfbif teaM and at ihe time of 
this printing liMaqiiad had a I5-0 
record and was Will on the way to- 
wards a conference championship. 

His big goal is lo have a team 
win the national wrsslling cham- 
pionship He has thecoachlng abil- 
ity, all he needs are some n«en lo 
come out for the team. 




AthUt* of th« y*or, a di»finctiv« title tiesarving a dis- 
tinctive trophy. \M>o«var it elacted o» the mo«t out»tond- 
ing athlete on the basil of accomplishment, spirit, con- 
tribution to the team, etc., will hove hit name engraved 
on this trophy. The HARBINGER annually awards this 
prize OS the result of a student election. Bill Von Boeck- 
mon wot last year's winner for his outstanding tennis a- 
diievements. This yeor's competition should be very rough 
OS athletes ore already making superior efforts, and there 
are two more seasons to complete! 



Cross Country Squad Suffors Second Loss, 
Finishes Season WItii 10-2 Dual Meet Slate 



Kastern Division Champs! 

Sounds nice 'doesn't it. 'Iltat's 
what Harpers golf squad is. l>e- 
pending u(f what happened at the 
conference meet held October 24. 
they may even be conference 

chantp*' 

Al the time of deadline for this 
issue, the squad was 21-U and was 
going strong. Vl'hether or not Ihe 
team had enough skill to win Ihe 
flag all depends on if the individuals 
hit their game. If they were on, 
the other eittries would have had a 
tough time beating Ihe Hawk link 
sters. 

Consistency is a big problem in 
golf. Scores can change drastically 
if just one member misses hisgame. 
IVte Hahn is one of Ihe games 
steadiest players and this is al- 
ways an asset. 

Hahn took medalist honors when 
the Hawks defeated the squad that 
finished second in Ihe l-U stern divi. 
slon, Prairie State. 

His score of 74 was followed by 
Pat Dwyer's 78, Rich Ortwerth's 
identical score, and Jack Benson's 
80. The team total was 3 10 compar 
ed to Prairie .Stale' s 332 and A 
mundsen's 354. A closer meet was 
thai held Tuesday. (Jct. 2 1, In which 
the Hawks nudged Triton31»4l23. 

The Kustern Division consists of 
Harper. Wright. Thornton, A 
mundsen. Prairie Stale, Triton, and 
Morion. By taking a first in this 
division, ail the Hawiu had to do 
was take a ni>SI or second In the 
conference meet to assure them- 
selves of at least a share of the 
crown. 

Coach Ron Bcasanwr has mini- 
miied Ihe role he has played to- 
wards the teams success this year. 
"They're doing It all by themselves, 
just about all I can do is give them 
moral support." This may be true 
to a polnt.'^ut its a little hard lo 
swallow his insislaitce that tie has 
had practically no effect at all. He 
must have done something to 
change the team that won but one 
mact all last year into the power- 
house il has become this year. 



by Ron Duenn 

Mental as well as physical. 

Thai's what cross country is. 
Even a good team can be trounc- 
ed if It's not mentally prepared 
for a meet 

Such i|as the case when Harper 
journey«l toDuPagetolry forsome 
revenge against the only team thai 
has Iwaten Ihe Hawks in dual meets 
thjs year, giving lite squad a final 
11-2 record. 

The final score was DuPage 18. 
Haprer 41, low score wins. DuPage 
is good, but itarper Isn't that much 
worta. ' ' After a mile and a half our 
men lost contact with lite DuPage 
bunch and Just couldn't make it 
up." This was the only explana- 
tion Hawk Mentor Bob Nolan 
could give. 

When a runner loses this "con- 
tact", It's very difficult to close 
the gap. Although a man may be 
physically able lo accomplish this 
feat, he Is mentally unable todoso. 



The times turned In were much 
slower than those of the prc\ious 
meet run at Harper's homecourse. 
In that meet there wasn't any pres- 
sure as lt>e Hawks won easily, and 
very Impressively. 

I^'s compare lite times of tlicac 
two meets. Roth courses were four 
miles, although there are many 
more hills at DuPage, and the 
Hawks had run the DuPage course 
before. Kvery time was slower at 
I>uPage. Jim Macnider came off of 
a ftfsl place, record setting lime of 
21:13 to nnlsh third with a 2 1 58 

Ron Bryant fell from a 22:20 lo 
a 22:56 and ninth at DuPage. 
Bob Bachus dropped to eighth with 
a time change of 22:22 to 22:53. 



Mike KNraet slipped lo lenth going 
from 22:44 lo 23:13 artd RaySom 
mer ended up in tenth adding 59 
seconds to his previous time to fin- 
ish with a 23:29 

The conference meet was held 
October 25 and the Hawks weredef 
Inilely in contention for the crown. 
Il was unknown al Ihe time of this 
deadline whether or not Bryant 
would be able lo run. He suffered 



from an inflamed Achlltes tendon 
which he picked up In the DuPage 
meet and it may have caused him 
to miss the conference showdown. 

t.,eague rules state that the place 
a team finishes in Itie colfferetKe 
meet is the place that team Is a- 
warded in the final conference 
standings. Tlte dual meet record is 
ignored 



'69 Comoro convertible. 
Custom interior. V-8. Show 
room condition. 

537 0768 



Hove something to soy, buy, 
or sell? Do it through the 
HARBINGERI 
A365 





Parsons to sail odvartising (or Tho 
HARMNGER. 

Saa Doriana in (tia 

HARBINOBt oHica A365 Or Coll 

359-4200 EKtansion 272. 



HILLT 



OPEN DAILY 9-9 
Sunday 10:30 



OP BO 



okSTORE 



JhTydktliiiar 

Art 

History 

Notes 

Schaum Outline 



22 So. EveTf?reen Ave. 
/y-lington Heights 



HARDCOVERS 



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Religion 
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SSHC PRESIDENT MSIGNS 



Rmp States Personal Reasons- 
Hte Confidenie in Don Daffy 



Sludcnt Sanatc President Ron 
Raup officially rcalimad laat Thur»- 
day from oflke after aeveraJ weeks 
consideration. 

Kumor* were reported for teveral 
weeks hinttnn of Raup's resigna- 
tion. At the November 6 senate 
mcetlnii Raup announced l>e was 
"not rcalirnlnfi at that time." How- 
ever "pcraonaJ reasons" caused 
Raup lo reconsider hts decision 
once acain. 

Raup's formal realnnation waa 
raad at the November 20 senate 
maadiic makimc Vice-president, 
Don Duffy official prcaldcnt. 

A Uaer addraaacd to the students 
of Harpar ColtaRC civca Raup's 
■talemcnis on his decision lo re- 
•Icn. 



ToAU 



of Harper CoU«gc 
NovoBbcr 19. 



On Tharaday, 
I foraially 
of the ttedMl tawlc of Harp* 
C ol l i ilL Tkla leaves the position 
to Don Duffy who haa been serv- 
ing aa Vice Prcaldcnt since June 
of 19Ml My rwMoas for realKn- 
laic art oiMi of poraonal bcinc. 



however tf anyone wiahcsloknow 
they may inquire at the Student 
Government office or personally 
approach me. 

I have served Harper Stadent 
Ciovemmcat since the second sem- 
ester of last year. Durti^ that 
time I served as PnUk Relations 
Comndltse Chairman; a position 
I held until I was elected to Prcs- 
klcBt in the spring of '6a 

It has ben a pleasure and a 
dcAalle oiperience serving and 
npnmgttmt yo*** I wish lo ihank 
all of you In your cooperation 
of all the cfTorta we've put forth. 
I stfoogiy regret resigning from 
the position of President howev- 
er drmmstances prevent any oth- 
er ahemative. 

I have the fullest confideacc hi 
Don Duffy and I'm sure thai he 
wUI carry mrt all datics of the 
oAce In an oudlMl way— repr»' 
scntteg the college to its 



TlMwk You. 
lonald 1. Saup 



Harper College 



NOVEMBER 24, 1969 
VOL. 3 NO. 5 



Harbinger 



lish Wkiti If. 
E1N 



Tonight 
8 p.m. 




Ex?Prime 



Ron Roup (Sitting) with 
Pratidant good luck at 
at pratidant of Horpar' 



o confidant look, wiihas Don Duffy, Naw SSHC 
tha nawiy oppoinfad praaidant. Duffy will s«r«« 
t Studant Sanota until juna 1970. 



Minister Here Dec. 8 




Pott Prima Ministar of Nortliarn Ireland will jntroduca the 
topic . . . "Nortfiarn Iralond-Con There Be Peace?" . . . 
to Harper students on December 8, 8 p.m., El 06. 



CAPTAIN TERENCEO'NEILI . 
served aa Prime Minister of North 
em Ireland for six years before 
retirinc in April. 1M9. 

His reslffnailon was a startllna 
blow lo his fellow countrymen be- 
cause his leadership indicated a ray 
of hope to the strife- lorn nation. 
Durina his term In office. Captain 
O'Neill emerired at the one politi- 
cian concerrtcd and able to lead (he 
nation of 1. 500.000 people from the 
horror of dvil war Into an aire of 
harmony artd underslandlna. 

He undertook this Roal with a 
policy of moderation and concilia- 
tion, combined with a pro«ram of 
social and poltllcal reform How- 
ever, his efforts on behalf of the 
Catholic minority put him In dis- 
favor amonKtheextreme Protestant 
faction. 

His latest book. Ulster At The 
Croaaroada will be published <>r 
tol>er 27 arid Is destined lo be n 
bestseller because of CAPTAIN 
O'N KILL'S role iti the strumile 
for reliffious equality In X'orthern 
Ireland. 

Despite his resiftnallon. Captain 
O'Neill still remains a member of 
the Northern Irriand House 
of Commons. He ha« served in the 
CovernmenI of Northern Ireland 
over 20 years, his first post having 

istry of Health, 1948^,53 Defofebe^ 
InR elected Prime Minister In 1966 
he was Deputy Speaker and Chair 
man of Ways and Means. 1953- 
19.5.5. Minister of Home Affairs. 
April September 1956. and Minis- - 
ter of l-iiiance, September 19.56- 
March 1963. He has been a mem- 
ber of Parliament for Pannslde, 
County Antrim, since 1946 and a 
Privy Councillor of Northern Ire- 



D*cmmhmr 12. 1969. of 8 p.m. in ffi* Stvd»nl 
Cmnt9r will «•• Christma$ Spirits filling Th» Firm- 
side Fonfasy Done*. 

All Harpmr students and dates will b» admiffmds 
free of charge; and dress is semi-formal. 



Studio Players 
Present One-Acts 



hy Joe Branha 

Harper's own studio players will 
present three, one-ad plays for the 
Harper student body and the gen- 
eral public on December 3. 4. and 
possibly fifth. 

The plays will be presented In 
either room D- 1 06 or the television 
studio, as Harper has no theatre 
fariltlfS. Admission will be free. 

The first play will be the" Boor", 
by Cttcckov. The second play will 



be lanesco's adaptation of "The 
l^csson ', and the third and final 
play will be "Mello Out Three", by 
Saroyan. 

The entire series of plays are 
solely directed by studeV1^coordln- 
alors. as well as the actina and 
mechanics. 

The plays will play aloneo'dock 
and etghl o'clock. Just as the movie 
presenlationa 



Ch««rUad«rt, Pompon Astitt AtKUtos 



What are two good reasons for 
coming to see Harper's athletic 
teams perform ? fhie Is lo see the 

Is to see the Hawkettes. Harper's 
pompon corps. 

The cheerleading squad consists 
of eight girls, which is twice as 
many as last year. Tlie membem 

land since 19.56 

The formei Ti ime ,Mini8ter was 
educated at Kton and served with 
the Irish Guards durinti the Sec- 
ond World War 



of the squad are Linda Marshall, 
captain; Linda Vogei. co-captain; 
.Sue Clles. secretary - treasurer: 
Cl»rl»ti <'«Mvil»o«. Pat < tore; MmT" 



Rainey. Debby Riele>'. and Pat 
Schafo. 

According to Sponsor Martha 
Holt, the girls will include qui'e 
a bit of gymnastics in their rheer!> 
which will make the squad different 
from the usual high school cheer- 
leaders. 

If any of you boys are interest- 
ed in helping thesquad. please con- 
tact MisK Koll. 



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-—♦wa«»— — •tP^w 



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THE HAHBINGER 



■ ^ 



Noyember 24. 1969 



3n mm. 




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muam^^mk^. 



rMIWir 



otf'il •tfiii.a- 



It seems that the American Cancer Society is losing 
ground with each breath. During the past fiscal year. 
The ACS has spent six million of its dollars on television, 
newspaper, and radio "sermons" on the evils of the cig- 
arette. Little are they telling us. Is that the non-smokers 
are dying at about the same rate from similar causes. 

These causes can be diagnosed as the Richard Daley 
cough. Commonwealth Edison wheeie, and the Sanitary 
District heaves. Naturally there are more causes (more 
than can be mentioned without obvious lawsuits), but 
the t>efore said three are the most publicised oCfenders. 

Think of all the money the ACS could be using to 
hsip foster community clean. aI^ groups. With proper 
advertising and intelUgent workers, the ACS with the 
help of some diligvit workers could clear the air of 
carbonacious and sulphuric gases. Naturally, this would 
not stop people from smoking cigarettes, would it]L. 

The answer lies in the American Cancer pieties 
view point of the American audience. The boob tube 
gatherers are ignorant in the eyes of the ACS. They 
would not link air pollution hazards to cigarette hazards 
-•so obviously, tiiey (the people) must be scared to deatK 
of smoking. But, inquisitively, if the boobs (the people) 
are too dumb to link foul air with cigarette smoke at a 
smaller scale, then mey must be too dumb to be scared. 

T)iis all has to do with a natural editorial follow-up. 
Which U: 

The opposite coin routine, and what we as students 
can and should be doing about it. If, local and Chi- 
CAgoan politicians are so corrupt and disloyal to their 
conatituents, they should readily be removed from office, 
at least at the next elections. 

But they do not fear this type of reprisal from a public 
that the ACS believes too Ignorant to see the facu. That 
is, we, the public, have stood by and watched mild gtafi 
set in; why not elaborate graft In the cas« of LBJ. Daley, 
and SIU President Morris? This is what's happening, 
and sit-ins and riots are not going to make the public 
wake up. It Is up to clear-cut, intelligent operations 
against the corrupt officials. Unworthy officials of any in- 
stitution. 

The HARBINGER editors feel that college students 
(even Harper students) are able to write intelligent let- 
tm of support or stringent demands upon these res- 
ponsible figures. Our economy is becoming a base for 
apathy as we all realize, but why should this base be of 
condiments in our lungs ? 

Signed: 
Joe Branka 



r 



«l'%M««««'%«%«^«««<*»'%<'%» 



'' 



Iht Nffiifflger 



■^ 



Ten Carter, EdHor- In- Chief 

Tom Hanson, Aaaiatant Editor 

Joe Branka, Feature Editor 

Marty Eeiaraon, Managing Editor 

Les Pock. Photo Editor 

RqDJDuenn, Sports EdHm* 

Darlene McCratic, Bnalncas Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart I.evin, Circulation Managers 

Staff 
Rcportera; Harry Bridget, Chuck Thidman, Judy 

Keifer, Laurie Steele, Garry Alden, Charisse 

Berman, Jeff Meyer, Dianne Christensen. 
Advtson Craig Stewart 

PhotograpbcTK Rolley Bateman, Lee Redmer Stewart Lev- 
in, Tim Bradley, Gary Moffat, Richard Hanke Gary Smith. 

Published twice moijpily by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle 
Rds., Palatine, m. 60067 

Telephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 



,1 



Letters To The Editor 



Editor: 

Conttructlve Criiictsm U one 
thing but chlldUh bickering U bene- 
ficial to nu one. Furthermore we 
really wonder what'* happening 
to the union of Ihu country. We 
read tome of the nonsense written 
to the editor and wonder even more. 
We wonder why some of the stu- 
dents of Harper ar>d students every- 
where don't try to gel together 
Anyone can plainly see tliat this 
country needs some chang^ In ju- 
dicial and statutory structure. 
Therefore we think the tlme.Aover 
due for us, everyone, to unite for 
a Just cause A Just cause isn't 
writing nasty little notes to the edi- 
tor, knocking our brothers. So. 
why don't we stop the bickering and 
get it together OK? 

Also. I ( Daie^pU». ipy harp In 
school all the time and It seems as 
though I upset a feUAw student. 
Anyone really concerned with 
studying doesn't do it in the student 
union. Also a game of marbles 
doean'i make nearly as much noise 
as the change of our more studious 
students jlnjillng their coins on the 
tat>le during their poker games. 
We are one. so let's gel together, 
brother. 

Dale R. Swindell 
GrcgCaldwcU 



Letter to the Editor: 

Hey all you students who went 
lo the par king lot across from 
Building B Wednesday and found 
yellow ilckctt flapping in ihebrCBC 
on each car parked In thai lot- 
how do you like It? You should at 
leaal Im Informed, if only by an- 
other student, that last Saturday 
a ytllow line with the words STAFF 
PARKING WM placed on an arbl- 



Admixes 
Ca/enJar 



Nov. 17 Folk Music Oub. A- 

395. 6 p.m. 
Nov. 18- Ski aub. EI06. 11 a.m. 

FUm; 'Taste of Victory- 

- B.B. Elgin (H) 8:15 p m The 
first of the season!'! 

- Bonfire. To kick off the first B 
R. game 6:30 p.m. 

- Coiutitution Esam. El 08, X-.StO 
p.m. 

Nov 19 Constitution Exam. E- 
106. 7:30 p.m. 

Nov. 20 - Folk Music Hub Cof- 
fee Houae Cafeteria. 7:30 p.m 

- B.B. Amundsen (A) 7:30 p.m. 
Nov 24 Folk Music Qub. A 

335. 6 p.m. 
Nov. 26 - Ski Club. K106. 1 1 a.m 

- B.B. DuPagc (A) 7:30 p.m. 
Nov. 26 - W. Trtton (A) 8 p.m. 
Nov. 27 - ThankaglvtnK vaca- 
tion bc«inai ! 

Nov. 29 - "B.B: TRonHoii (Hy, 
7:30 p.m. 

Nov. 30 'Harper Cx>llege On 
The Air* WCLR-850 on AM di- 
al. 1:30 p.m. 

Dec. 1 - Claaaes Resume 

- Folk Music Chib«\335. 6 p.m. 

- Art Exhibit. 'Student Fjthlbl- 
Mon* 'C buUding. (Dec. 1 19) 

Dec. 2 - Ski Oub. E106, 11 a.m. 

- B.B. Trtton (H)&1S p.m. 

- W. Lake County (H) 7 p.m. 
Dec. 3- HARBINGEB on 

stands. 



irary part of the lot. The trap was 
set. No one In the administration 
squealed about the set- up and then 
they sprang it Wednesday. After 
parking there since the first day of 
school, we, " the last to hear stu- 
dents" were suppose lu be sure to 
look on the surface of the lot for 
new instructions. 

The plan was a success since 
students have been conditioned to 
read posledsignsstating who's who 
in the parking lot. Now if we had 
l)een Irene Hughes, we would have 
known that new rules had been Is- 
sued. The super Rat Trap collect- 
ed a bundle and If you ticket 
holders are irritated with the kick In 
the head, kindly speak out! 

Signed. 

Susaiuic Fabian 



n't grown to respect them, but have ^ 
been very observant of their habits 
and social environment. The hip- 
pie, i& case the lady cares to enjoy 
a ru'erence or two , is a typical 
product of the younger generation. 
They ward to be left to produce 
and progress oo.;.tliej^ own stand- 
ards of life and at their own rate 
of time. 

We shouldn' t be living in a world 
wtiere all that concerns us. is that 
common little bigoted phrase. 
cheap talk. Everyone should let 



• • 



Editor: 

ThU letter is in regard to a re- 
cent apologetic student at Harper. 
Who stated in her little bit to Ute 
editor on " Mud Slinging at its Best^' 
on Friday, October 10, 1969. 

While reading this atrocious dis- 
play ofpersofialtmollonalfeellitgs, 
I came acroas many of her own 
feelings In the letter and feel she Is 
a Sirdkisly opinionated little girl. 

She said "no hippie ever wasted 
time swallowing goldfish or seeing 
how many people could fit into a 
telephone booth" etc. and " no hip- 
pies ever showed disrespect towards 
the teacher or rejected the big busi- 
ness approach to higher educa 
lion." Well in aruwer to her malig- 
nant peoa ««rtlook (wlilch U my 
own opirdon of her) I feel that she 
really hasn't experienced Ufe or 
else she's going through a stage 
in life where love and peace are 
ImpoilaiM than being happy and 
loving life and all It has to offer. 

Since the flrst day I can remem- 
t>er of traveling around the U.S., 
I have come inlocontaci with many 
people, but mostly hippies. I have- 



HARBINGEB editorials are sole- 
ly the opinions of (he Harbinger 
Editorial Staff. The opinions are 
not necessarily thoee of the stu- 
dents, faculty or administration 
of Harper College. 
The HARBINGEB reserves the 
right to edit all letters received 
and to delete sections of their 
I content. 



other ignorance l>e displayed, if 
they feel it is Ignorance? remem- 
i>er "the only real fool If the one 
that talks the most al>oul nothing." 
Think of all the wonderful things 
that life can give and has glveo- 
and consequently, according to this 
youngster, only the hippie* are real- 
icing them all and taking advan- 
tage of them. It must be a fairly 
lerrtttle world if only a certain 
minerity of people (hippite) can 
be cxperlendag tlM Joys of Ufe 
In shori all people should Just 
live and let live, love and t>e hap- 
py, try it sometime. It is the most 
beautiful feeling in the worM. Al- 
so I suppose that the hippie must 
live this way, cause he smokes 
this life! ! 

LWM- overseer 

Santa Barbara, Calif. 




DonieTle is o frashman in the Dental Hygiene depart- 
ment, and is a member of the popular singing group, 
The Aesthetic Symposium. 



r 



IMovember 24, 1969 



THE HARBINGiR 



Pages 



/ 



Straight Thinking 



by Harry Bridges 

Looks like the softies in com- 
marx^ bought Julius Bond's latest 
bag. hook-llne-and sickle Here's 
a guy who In his shori life has 
posed as a male model plugging 
Royal Crown Cola, and composed 
a couplet that goes. "Come on 
baby, shake that thing. We can't 
all Im Mariin Luther King 'Julian, 
the scion of an aristocratic South- 
em family Is on record as profess- 
ing Td like to be a mUllonaire" 
Aixl now Julian is in ttie suburbs 
waving his cock-and-bull around 
before our very bond Issues. A 
long way from the old days when 
Julian was giving bear hugs free to 
Stokely Carmlchad at S N C C. 
meetii^s. 

Have you noticed that our library 
suscribes to both Bamparls and 
AvanI Garde, but omits decent put>- 
licalluns like Reader's Digest? If 
you've got any doubts about what 
this means, you're ready for the 
take-over, brother, you're ready. 
That reminds me... if you want to 
avoid running Into the faculty for a 
few days, a good place to hole-up 
is the library. Who'd waste time 
there when there's wages and ad- 
vancement to discuss. 

I. for one. am getting fed up with 
the Federal harassment of shalce 
handlers In reiictous worship cere- 
monlss. "nic Constitution guaran- 
tsas tnmdam to all religious minor- 
ities and this should Include those 
«rho choose to follow literally ttte 
scriptural urging to 'handle (he 
serpent." 

Looney Tunes and Merry Md- 
odies Department: A bre ak d o wn 
of the volunteers from the faculty 
•Mnk-lank who proposed Ihr Mor 






Levi's «'1 

Racers Wriflit Slacks 



^^r* 



,'♦ 






atorium Two teach-in shows 
Three degrees In Secondary Ed., 
one each In Romance Language 
Hygiene. Medieval History, and 
Chinese Cookery - so here's my 
question where did they get 

all their experiise on America's 
.South East Asia Policy? (I'd tdl 
you. \f%i\ I'm afraid It hasnl been 
bottled yet). 

Some of the teachers who tuck 
point their lectures with liberal 
mastic ought to ask themseives- 
what can I offer my students that 
they can't pick up from a three- 
dollar gift subscription to the New 
BcpMbllc. 

Any lit>erals who are willing to 
put do«rn their garden tools and 
back up their convictions with cash 
are asked to contribute to the Bot>- 
by Seals Bail Bond Fund. PO Box 
853. Havana. Cuba. 

Now that you've had a chance 
to snlir my sentiments, let me be 
the first to annouiKC my candi- 
dacy for president of the Student 
Senate for the forthcoming year 
. . let me hear from thoac straight 
thinkers out there who can hdp me 
fluff my muff. 



MMi 



RANDHURST 
CAMERA SHOP 

FOR ALL YOUR 
CAMERA NEEDS 

RANDHURST 

3924800 »H«^»«« 



by Dianne Christensen 

"It's the dvU rights type who 
takes the most active part. Most 
(>eople aren't unwilling, but it's 
a lack of knowledge In regards 
to the situation that has caused 
failure for the last four years." 
Tony Hinrichs. coordinator 
of migrants problems for Har- 
per Students tor Human Rights. 
feels California's now interna- 
tional grape t>orcott is a human- 
itarian plea for help. 

"Harper Students for Human 
Rlghu has been parilcipating in 
this boycott since last year. We be- 
lieve If a majortty of consumers 
choose not to buy grapes, the 
landowners wiJIrecogntzeihlsasa 
response to their refusal to deal 
with the humane requests their 
workers are makiim and that they 
will concentrate on Just solu- 
tions," he said. 

The t>oycott lechnk^ue was or- 
iginally initiated afler Californ- 
ia's grape pickers strtke disastor- 
ously failed alter four years of gen- 
erally being ignored. Ranch own- 
ers have t>een strongly opposed 
to their workers attempts to form 
any sort of farm union The V 
nited Farm Workers Organising 
Committee though in support 
of a farmworkers union. Iidd l>acfc 
In publidy appeallns Mainst the 
sale of grapes so as to allow 
the Industry to survive and pros- 
per - ai first. Such a l>oycoti 
later materialised as the only way 



It's Grapes AgainI 





to get negotiations started. 

Student Senate last year passed 
a resolution to support the boy- 
cott and oppose grape landown- 
ers. Other such action was taken 
across the nation in high schools 
as well as on college campuses. 
"There are still workers trying 
to get their crews to leave the 
fields." said Tony, "workers still 
believing that some day they will 
be able to negotiate through their 
unions about wages, working 
conditions, use of peatlckles. and 
other humatte requests which 
have been consistently Ignored 
by their cmploycre " 

Why do t>oycotters believe put>- 
llc support will be greatly need- 
ed to form any such farm union 
when iitdustrial unions were grad- 
ually accepted without any itced 
of ouUide help? 

"To assume the same procras- 
sion can occur in agriculture is 
to be unaware of the inirtnsic dif- 
ferences tMtwcen factory life and 
agriculhiral life." said Tony. "Ag- 
rtcullural workers arc specykally 
excluded from the Natk>nal La- 
bour Keistiuns Act of 1935. which 
guarantees almost all other work- 
ers the right lo organise" 

"Very little traininc or educa- 
tion Is necessary for one to be 
employed as a farmworker versus 
a f rhlw ls t or tool and die mak- 
•r. Aka a laore sizable unskUl 
ed labour force exists In many ag- 
ricultural sections as ^poeed to 
the highly industrialised ragtoM 
witcre a much smaller propor- 
tion of these people migrate " 
"These unskilled, poverty- 
stricken workers are ulUlacd lo 
replace t h ose who go on strike 
Many of the original strikers arc 
now back at work because Ihey 



found no Jobs elsewhere, because 
farm work is the only thing they 
are comfortable in. and a lack 
of skills forced them lo return lo 
the fields of wrath to support 
their families." 

Monday evening. Ortover 20. 
Harper Students for Human 
Bights presented s debate of the 
■rape situation also co-spon- 
sorcd by the Mount Prospect Hu- 
man Relations Committee and the 
Palatine CIttsens for Enlightened 
Majorities (PACEM). 

Opposing viewpoints were pre- 
sented by Mr. Jsck Angel. Illinois 
reprcsentaUve for the American 
Farm Bureau, who spoke in favor 
of the grape growers, and Mr. 
Ldso Medina. Chicago coordin- 
ator for the United Farm Work- 
ers Organising Committee 

It was hoped that the program 
gave studenu and others interest- 
ed a chance to gain insight into this 
serious problem and formulate 
opinions, hopefully In support 
of the farm worker 

"The right of farmworkers lo 
negotiate through Iheir union is- 
n't an overpowering question for 
most of us in tiM dub." Tony re- 
minds, "it is Just s basic human 
right which should have t>ecn 
quaranlsed long ago. ImI wasnt 
And II will not be racognitad now 
cither, unless «• have the support 
and help of many more people" 

To further the farm union cause, 
■uppQrtvs are uraliw everyoM 
lo raquaM local store mana««« 
nol to order any more grapes. 
lo ask famOy and friends not to 
-%My grapes or shop at stores 
which do not handle grapca. thus 
using their food dollars as votes. 



•v<»<*i:roi 



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P«ge4 



THE HARBINGER 



November 24. 1969 




Jim Macnider Places Twenty-First 



November 24, 1969 



THE HARBINGER 



Pate S 



bya Aldcn 

For about two thouawKl'^ars 
man haa faced the Generation 
Gap. The offspring have thooght 
of their parents aa too conaerva- 
dve And the parents haye tried 
to understand (heir overly open- 
minded children. 

In today's generation of 7 to 
13 year old there is a real purity 
and wonderment of thought. When 
wc war* that age things such as 
computes , social valuea, spaee. 
the hiturc of mankind, and phil- 
naophlaa never raally dhctad us 
BBUch. Aa a eonaaqmnce. «« dld- 
n1 give these things much thought 
until we had to; aflcr our minds 
ware mallgnitised with the value*, 
viewpoints, axtd vices of the world. 

So far, the youf^ generation 
would groaraaddavitoptoapotni 
where they wouM quastloa Ifcelr 
paraats and thdr pamla' world. 
Howavar, as time want on the age 
and level of devdopraeol of the 
child when this procaas occurs 
has gone lower. Now this age to 
; dowmnud, iht chad da- 



and Intarartbla 



concepts at a much earlier age 
than ever before^ 

It's hard to say..wbere this will 
end as each generation de^-elops 
earlier than the preceedlng one. 
Perhaps one day, a child of 5 
will be able to form logical opin- 
ions and philoaophles. At this 
age the purity of the child's mind 
U incredible. It's as 1/ his mind 
were an infinite sc4 of rooms with 
all the doors open. 

I fsat that thU process wUl hap- 
pen and because of It a new age 
of logic and understanding will 
evolve 

If you would like some proof 
of thto evolution of the Utile klda, 
turn around and talk to the klda 
that arc following you In life, than 
compare them with yourself at 
thdr aga. Alao. to Quote the great- 
ttt paydiologM and oMof thefew 
truly great men that will ever live, 
Jc»us Christ of Nasarcth, "Suffer 
the little children to me. for they 
shall lead the way to the raat of 
the world." 

So watch the little kids as you 
go through your life; thry'D sur- 
prls* you till your death. 




November 15, 1969 is a date 
thai will be long remembered by 
Harper student Jim Macnider for 
that «vas the day that he placed 
tweipty-flrst In the National Junior 
CoM'ege Athletic Association cross 
country championship held near 
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. 

Running In ectrcnicly adverse 
weather condltiona. aevcn Inches 
of snow and temperatures In the 
low 30's, Jim showed "a great 
Individual achievement" In the 
words of his coach. Mr. Bob No- 
lan. 



Jim Antosed cracking the top fif- 
teen, and the accompanying All 
American rating, by a slim seven 
seconds. He was just one second 
away from winning a medal for 
finishing in the top twenty. 

Praise was high for Macnider 
from Coach Nolan. "Jim ran a 
smart race, he kept his footing and 
had a strong last mile. I think 
Harper was wcU re preaa n tad. " 
Placing twenty-flral is an even 
greater achievement when one re- 
alises that he was running against 
over 250 other competitors. 



f^-fi 



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9:00 - 6:00 Saturday 

T^NTY-SDC-NORTH 

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Hscords . . Pun Jcwslry . . .Posisrs . . . Gila 



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Arlington Haights 

253-5280* 
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Ignera the downpo u r in our dout>l» 
braaated weatltar coat of well turned 
twill We have pourad on tt>e 
details ttiat give it extra flair 
great coat collar, practsety placed 
tHittons. on going length. Weattver 
it's damp or not. slip into it, soonest. 



/■■ 



1 SVOHODA 50N5 

AHLINftTON Mll*HTS. ILUNOIS 






''OVIMB 



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HARPER COLLEGE 



&M^ 



BOOKSTORE 




,^ I J ■ y ■' ' 



A SPOMTSMG 
CHANCE ' 



by Ron I>ienn 

Hoarding, interference Icing, 
holding, hooking, high sticking, 
charging, offside- Ifyou know what 
all these terms mean, you're a hock- 
ey enthusiast and may be Inlerest- 

ed In playing intramural hockey. 

^Hmm are being made to play 
ga m ia at the Northbrook sports 
complex. Practices could be held on 
the lagoon on campus when it 
frecees but all games will be play- 
ed at the indoor rink. 
. If you're Interested in forming a 
team, sec Mr. Roy Kearns. Intra- 
mural director, and get all i h e de- 
tails. Ifenough interest is displayed, 
this program could eventually blos- 
som into a full time sport at Har- 
per with interrollegiate play at some 
dale in the future. 

• • • 

Well. H finally happened. Harper 
has Installed showers In the fleld- 
house at long last. There aren't 
any lockers in the locker rooms 
yet, but things are beginning lo 
lake a crude shape. 

A sealer has been put on the floor 
and there are three showers in both 
the women's and nten's quarters. 
The heat of the water la pre^reg 
ulaled but I have bami aaaurrdthut 
H will be warm. That's a rdicfi 
The wrestlers finally got a matio 
use but slfKC It wasn't given enough 
Hme to "cure* it may show dam- 
ages In a couple of years. The team 
had to use It right away, however, 
because they were without a place 
to practice when the mat finally 
came 

Yes sir. things are really start 
Ing to move along In the field 
house. New llghlbulbe were in- 
stalled a couple of waiks ago so 
students no longer have lo grope 
along in the darkness, wreetlcrs 



may even be able to see who their 
opponent is! 

But the physical education de- 
partment is still not nearly com- 
plete enough for effective use. The 
department needs two playing fl^s 
for next year to carry out their 
outdoor physical education 
courses. 

These fields should have been 
prepared this fall so thallhey couM 
be uliitzed in the spring. This was 
not done, however, since H seems it 
was more important to have sod 
placed at various spots around the 
campus to etihance the beauty of 
the place. 

Really. What is more Importanl. 
aealhetlcs or education, beauty or 
knowledge? As one coach aptly 
put it, "Those fidds are our dass- 
rooma* It to difllcult to teach with- 
out a daaaroom. I realtoe thai there 
are other departments in this school 
that are roughing It. but my point 
to. If the sod Is being bought and 
installed anyway, why not put it 
where it Is moat needed? 

I think Harper should re-evalu- 
ate Its list of priorities and rccog- 
nlae the physical education pro- 
gram for what is is. a program 
that touches more ^students than 
almost any other department at this 
college. 

These students should be coitskl- 

ered before some more trees and 

bushes are Installed and nu>re 

sod to put In unitercaaary places. 

• • • 

Skiers! a aMattag to being held 
tomorrow. Nov. U, In KlOe at 
1 1 a.m. concerning the Thanksgiv- 
ing weekend trip to Lytien. Mln^ 
MM Ola. All interested students 
should attend this meeting or con- 
tact a ski dub member immedinlt^ 

ly 



Bflii^tf^// 7mm Mff fs ft Ifffftr Usf 
fMr's Mwrk With Hit ffvMiiy G««f 



by Ron Duenn 

Bxdtenicnt. Lota of speed, lots 
of action, lots of excitement. 

Harper basketball squad prom- 
isee large doses of excitement this 
year. Due to a lack of height on 
this year's squad. Coach John 
Gelch has adopted the running style 
of play. 

This means that the team will re- 
ly on a lot of fast breaks and will 
do a great deal of pressing. The 
squad will be trying to cash In on 
opponents mistakes rapidly This 
style of play is designed to over 
power the opponents rather than 
merdy trying to hold the other team 

Turnout Hurts 
Wrestling Squad 

An early lack of fadllties and a 

poor turnout have hampered the 

progress of the Harper wrestling 

-atitnui botttieTCTmlrttejIinnlnB fo 



take shape. 

The team was without a wresding 
mat for a time and until recently 
the squad was forced to put up with 
a lack of showers. Coach Ron Bes- 
semer feds that this lack of proper 
facilities has hurt his squad since 
organised practices were almost 
Impossible for a time. 

A mat was finally received and 
the squad had lo begin using It 
Immediately to make up for lost 
practice time 



down with tight dafcnalvc play. 
Desire is always a Mgfactor when 
looking at a team arKl Harper's 
basketball squad has got a great 
abundance of desire 'There's no 
problem In getting these men lo 
work* praised C;clch. 

The squad shouldn't have any 
trouble bettering last year's record 
of 6-21. according to Coach Cdch. 
•We're hoping to win 'em all.* 

Men that were on that squad 
and are back again with letters are 
Bob Spore. 6' 4". center forward; 
Bill McAndrews. 6' " forward; 
and Angelo Coduto. a 5"9" guard. 
Other men that were on last year's 
team but did r>ot play the entire 
season are Don Duffy 6'3" forward 
and scoring ace Jim MeUen, the 
5'8" guard that averaged 17 points 
per game In the 17 game* he play 
ed in. 

New additions to the team are 
Scott SIberson, John Knopf, Eric 
Schusler. Larry Wadxita. Jim 
Hynes, Ron McNulty. Don Schroe^ 
der. Chria Raines. Chuck Moran. 
and Dan 'WUlie* WUIto. 

Two games have already beerf 
played by the Hawks and thdr 
next encounter Is tomorrow at Du- 
page Thdr next home game, which 
will be hdd at Fremd High .School. 
Is Saturday. Nov. 29 against 
Thornton at 7:30 p.m. 

Lots of speed, lots of adion. 
lots of excitement. 



Harriers Capture Second 
^n Region Four To 



urney 



112. two big second place fln- 
ishesr-^td a qualifier for the nation- 
al finals, these are among the great- 
est of the Harper cross country 
team's accompltohments this year. 

Losing only two dual meds all 
year, both bdng to the teiam that 
finished first in the conference, to a 
great achievement, especially when 
considering the fad that at the be- 
ginning of the year Coach Bob .No- 
lan waa merdy *hoping for a win- 
ning season.* 

The squad finished second In the 
conference mcd which had twdve 
schools partidpating compared to 
a seventh place spot last year. Thto 



finish gave the Hawks a sacoiMl 
berth in the final conference stand- 
ings behind the DuPage Chappar- 
als. Wright College ended up in 
the third spot. 

Another second place flnish was 
attained at the Region IV meet 
which determines which teams g«4 
lo compete in the national flnato. 
DuPage was the spoUer again as 
the Hawks found themadvcsdeven 
points off the pace Jim Macnider 
placed sixth, however, and earned 
a trip to Ptnsburg where he placed 
twenty first in a fldd of over 200. 

Bob Bachus placed deventh and 
was only ten seconds away from 



being digible to advance to the 
llnala CMy the number or>eteam to 
allowed to go to Stedtown. 

Coach Nolan credited Bachus 
with "a real flneeffort" and was 
wdl pleaaed with the performance 
of the team aa a whole. Jim Mac 
nider waa the real work horae of 
the aquad thia year He gained 
seven first place finishes and four 
thirds In dual meets for the Hawks 
in addition to his fine regional 
and national showings. 

Harper placed third In the nine 
team DuPage Invitational to doee 
the I 



Duffers Nab Fourth In Regional 
After tTnbeaten Regular Season 



Five strokea 

Thai's all that kept Harper's golf 
squad from a trip lu Miami for the 
nadooal fUiala. The Hawks placed 
a disappointing fourth in the 
Region IV Rted behind Wright. 322; 
and Jolld aitd DanvUle. 324. The 
Hawks shot a 327 which was five 
strokes ahead of fifth place Triton 
Hawk Hack Benson missed the 
Florida trip by one stroke as he 
led the Harper contingent with a 
77 He placed third in the meet 
followed by Pete Hahn in devetNh 
with an 90. Ken Mattini with an 
M. Pat Dwyer with an 86. and 
Rich Ortwerth with an 87 that waa 
not counted toward the team 'a final 
score. 



Although the team dkl not show 
wdl In that meet, they were flaw- 
less during the regular season. 
Thdr 210 record waa indeed a tre- 
mendous accomplishment All the 
members of the squad, except 
Hahn. are freshmen and may be 
back next year. 

The undcfceied aquad was labd- 
ed as * a good bwiKh of young 
men. both on and off the course* 
by Coach Ron Bessemer Pralae 
was high for Hahn for hto conslal- 
•ncy and Benson who finally be- 
gan to gd In the groove near the 
end of the season. 

lU first year on a new campua 
and Harper hss already gnlanun 
tiaitaled team. Ihanki lo five men 



From 4-6 last year to 11-2 
Ihto year »o ■» next year 



Tomtdon Production* 
tpontort .... 



The 



Sixth 



Cotumn 



P#e. 16.... 

V.F.W. Pott 981 
Yale and N.W. Hwy. 
»2.tK> 7:30 - 12 p.m. 



lord Jeff 



Moors Cable 

Our V-neck pullover Pure virgin wool Thick 

and virile. Cables relay a masculine meaaaga 

Great worn over a bib Women cannot help 

but notice In a wide selection of colore that 

contribute to the total ezcitaDant. 





^m li{» Square 



TUlIagf jJifuarr, pafafTfe" 

|l(tt«n^:358*l8ini 

Cprtt ^tihag ^brnii^ 



Wfe carry a compfefe selection of slacks 
Including Flares and Straighfs 



\j- 



■ > 



s 



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\ f 



V- 



'X 



Pace 6 



V V > w w > 



•■>:>::•:>: 



THE HARBINGER 



November 24, 1969 



• >;:•:>:•• :«-)»^jr 





/ 



I 



THE BIG SWITCH IS ONI 



92 J fm-stereo 

This time brand X 

gives you a lot more 

(music) 



li * 




• •• •• > 









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\ 






Th« HARBINGER tp«alu 

on th« campus traffic 
probUm (pog« 2) 



Harper College 



December 15, 1969 
VOL. 3 No. 6 



Harbinger 



Ski Trip — 


Viet Nil - 


lisiie 



V 



Spring Semester Registration Begins 



Sprlnii Semester 
Kc«Utration BEGINS 
The foilowlniidatc* and procedure* 
for rcictotrailon for the SprinK Sem- 
1969-70. 



If a ttudenl haa received a 2.00 
or (C averaxe) for midterm 
uradea, he ia cIlKible to pre-rcicia- 
ter. The followinR procedure* 
•houtd be followed: 
1. The itudciit* muai make an 
appointment with the I'ounMl- 
Um Ofllcc or hi* prtviouely 
'aaaijtned counselor 
3. Cour*e offerinjc* are available 
in dcvtaional miUm and In the 
waittim roon of the Counad- 
ln« ("enter for chooeliw aer- 
tlo|* of cour*M the Mudant 
wiabe* to enroll In. 
3. The counaalor will work the 



student in academic advisinR. 
4 After the counselor has slirncd 
the student's fee stntemeni he 
will then proceed to the ter- 
minals located in the student 
cafeteria area. Terminals are 
open from 10:30-11:30 A.M. 
and 3:45-3:45 P.M. dail>«be^ 
fftnnlns December 3. 1969. 

December 3-4-5 RcRistration of 
Career Rroups. ArranitemenU 
made by counselors. 

Uetember 8 Pre-reRistratlon of 
full time students who receiv- 
ed a 2.0 at mU-term. Students 
wMh le«« than a 2.0 will have 
to rcRlster on January 28- 
29-30. 

January 14- 1 5-16 Telephone rc«i 
istration ■ 2 P.M. - ir 
PM for rcturnlnR part-time 
student* or pan-time i 



who have received an accept- 
ance letter. No student will be 
allowed to reRisler for more 
than six semester hour* by 
phone. 

January 17 Telephone rcKi«tratton 
-8 A.M. -4 P.M 

Jantlvy 24 Part-time recislration 
in perM>n ^ A.M. - 3:30 

P.M. 

January 12-23 Fee Payment for 
pre-rcMistercd students. .Must 
be paM in full by Jan. 23. 
1970. 

January 28^2»30 ReRlstration for 
for full-lime students 

A.M.-3:30 P.M. Full-time stu- 
dents will not be allowed to 
reitlslcr in the eveninii 

January 28-29 Renialration for 
9:30 P.M. Part time may 
rcRlster durin« the day 



ff ai]Mr Plainiag Expaiisha 
hi Deve/opmeiitol Pngnm 



Horper Students Named 



William iUiney Harper Colkire 
is plannlnR to expand its develop- 
mental program for students who 
have hiKh school ^gMmrfmtn* end 
test scores bdow the mwnum col- 
IcRe entrance requirements. 

Students are assixncd to Har- 
per** developmental program if 
they obtain a compoeile score of 
15 or bdow on the American Col- 
leRe TcMin* (ACT) teat result* or 
are in the lower 10 per cent of 
their hiRh achool xradualinic class. 
Currently, one * em e st er of de- 
velopmental work is offered 

If plans to expand the develop- 
mental proRram materialixe. stu- 
dent* who have raised their read- 
InR and writinR level during the 
first aemcster but are still unable 
to do reRular colle«e will will be 
able to obtain another semester'* 
1 work next semester. 
KololT. coordinator 



of Harper's developmental pro- 
gram. saM the new program would 
concentrate on group sdf-hdp psy- 
chology, communications skills 
and basic malhetmatics. 

*In our area and in our partic- 
ular courses. If a student fails it 
is not because of the subject mat- 
ter.* Mrs. Roloffsaid 'Rather. It 
is because he can't read and write 
well enough to tell the instructor 
what he know*.* 

Mrs Roloir CKplalfiad that the 
student needs aklUs coivses and 
psycbolocy cmiraes whkh will help 
him underetand hbrtaelf better. 

Detail* for the two-aemealer pro- 
gram are being worked on by the 
developmental coordinator and 
college admlniatraHons. If approv- 
ed, the new program will be fuiK^ 
tioning by the second aemeatcr. 
which starts on February 2. 1970. 



to Stadent Achievement Committee R«ndi>urst uoid* Holiday Du.ce 



Titree Harper College students 
have been n«m«tj lo a r»)n)mittee 
which will help administer the stu- 
dent achievement ifempMtHeii 
launched last month. They are Pal- 
ly Coursoislcr. Don Jankowskl. 
Mid CSeorge Spaneke 

The three students wtU aaaist in 
the edmlnlsiration of the program 
and will serve as a Baiatm among 
slxidcnls. award candldatea. college 
faculty and adminlstrajton. and 
Judgca. The committee will help 
supervise the JudRlng process in 
•fhich the Hart>er College man and 
woman who best demonstrates 
achiventeni and progress toward 
desirable goals will be setecled. 

The tw<* r*rnf»«t* mrinn^r. will re- 



ceive SlOO each and wUI 
In district rompetllion for a $250 
priie Ten district winners then will 
com p ete for the 9 1 .000 price at a 
Junior college rect>)niltltm luncheon 
in Chicago next April. 

The Illinois Association of Com- 
munity and Junior Collcites and 
Continental Illinois Natkmal Bank 
nnd Trust Company are sponsor- 
ing the proitram to call more pub- 
lic attention to the Junior College 
system ar»d lo encourage educa- 
tkmal trreitwcs and school splrH. 
Thebtmli lipfptrldlwgtia.lOOin 
award mone>- and is chief admin- 
istrator of (he program. 

Bntry applications are available 
n' 'hf '-rfnrmation booth or room 



AS47 and will be accepted from 
faculty or admlnistratin sponsors 
or candidate* Ihcmaelves until Jan- 
uary 30. 1970 To be riigible 
students must be in good academic 
••tMrfhid and have completed nine 
semester hours or the equivalent. 
This contest I* not a popularity 
contest nor is it an academic con 
teat for te student who receives the 
best grades. As Mr. V'alsvfl. coor- 
dinator of the awards program put 
it. this contest is for the doers; the 
person who gets things done nnd 
has a strong determination to 
achieve goal* Mr Vaisvil hopes 
that students will apply themselves 
and that the faculty will lake an ac 
live role In spotworing students. 




and about th« parking problem . . .? 



L 



of rctumins prescnu l)e^ 
37th why not go dancing 
at Randhursl? ( N'o disorderly coiv 
duct charges will be filed ) 

The Mount Pr oep eil Youth Cotn- 
mlssion is sponsar l im a HolMay 
Dance from 8 to 13 p.m. 

The Maud* and For Day* and 
a N'Ight will provide entertainment 



for the Concert- Dance Festivity. Ail 
Harper students will be admitted 
with prcsemation of an I.D. card. 
The purchase of lickrts is necessary, 
of course. They will go on sale at 
Harper for $I.7S stag and S3 00 
per coMplc. contact Kathy Kvans. 
Entrance to the dance will be 
Ihrottgh the A|>ple Arcade entrance 
only. Dress for the dance Is casual 



Horper Choir and Orchestra 
Present Concert Tonight 



The yulctide season will be usher- 
ed In at Harper College, with a 
Christmas concert to be presented 
at 8 p.m. tonight in 4hc College 
Center IxNiiute. The program is 
free and open to the public. 

Featured will be Harper's Con- 
cert Choir and Community Cham- 
her Orchestra. 

The Concert Choir, under Ihedir 
ection of music instructor Jerry Da- 
vidson, will present a group of 
Christmas carols featuring tradi- 
tional numbers as well as contem- 
porary and Spanish selections. In- 
cluded on the program are "Star 
in the Kast," American carol ar- 
ranged by Park .S. Kamard: two 
Medieval Spanish carol<i arranged 
by Noah (ireenberR entitled "Riu. 
Riu Chiu'and"I)admeAlbrwin!« '■; 
"Lo. How a Rose K'er Mlooming," 
by Mictinel Praetorius: and "Tid- 
Ihrs. ■ k rami written by choir dir- 
ector Dwvidson. 

Hi gh li ght i ng tite evening will be 
T prwwnlation of Krnnz .Schubert's 
"Mass in (;," with chorus nnd or- 
chestrn The orchestra will also 
perform Heethoven's "Symphony 
I in C. Opus 21 • 

The Christmas program is one 
of a series of concerts made possi- 
ble through the Harper Cnllege 
Music Department. In addition to 
Riving music students -experience 
in performing standard literature 
which is representative of x'ariniis 



muscal period*, the concerts also 
enable other students and mem- 
bers of the community lo enrich 
their own musical experience. 

The 30-member Community 
Chamber Orchestra under the dir- 
ectior of Harper music instructor 
Joe Bob Tillotson is a )oint Har 
per studeni and community resi 
dent Rroup. Ihe program is free 
aitd open lo the public. 



SSHC Sp§9S9n 
fff//fff Ur Bi§h9 

Harper's .Student Senate is fpon- 
soring a Christmas fund raising 
drive for the starving Hiafrans. 
The drive began on December 8 
and will continue through Decem- 
ber 19. 

On f^eieiiibei 14 Rioups of Hae-- 
per students canvassed surroiind- 
ing communities to add donations. 
After Ihe drive Ihe Student Senate 
sponsored a party in the Student 
Center Lounge for all those who 
took part in the drive. 

MenI tickets and buttons are be- 
ing sold for $1.00 which buvs 12 
meals in Hiafra. Donations can 
be made in the Student Center and 
the cafetexia. 







^■■^■■- *' , ""*C^ — 



■^ 



^. 



Pace 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday, December IS. 1969 




Our Viewpoint on 
Campus Safety Complaints 

Within the last two weeks, the Harbinger office has 
been swamped with complaints in regard to the actions 
of our Campus Safety Office. As a service to our readers, 
the Harbinger talces a good loolc at some of these com- 
plaints. 

Students have recently been given tickets for violations 
in parking lot B that was one day open to students, and 
the next was partially closed to students for the conven- 
ience of the faculty. It is understood that violations can- 
not be tolerated, however in such cases wouldn't a one 
week grace period be appropriate? Since no notice was 
given students prior to the 'quickie* paint Job done on 
lot B. we fed there is no need for students to pay for vi- 
olations in this lot. 

This is only one case out of many. The constant ticket- 
ing of cars without regard to the tinte element involved 
in constant changing of parking provisions is uncalled 
for. It would seem more appropriate to give warning tick- 
ets to these students until the whole rotten mcM gets 
worked out After all. students are human and the as- 
sumption that they understand that a NO PARKING 
sign coven any amount of space the ticketing officer 
wants it to is untrue. 

Students are requested to pay their tickets before they 
receive a hearing. To pay such a ticket is to indicate ones 
guilt, and there is no court in this country thai makes a 
person pay a ticket before he has a hearing unless he 
wishes to plead guilty. There are no hearings on this 
campus simply because no provisions have been made 
to set up a board of appeals. 

The fine of $3.00 per ticket is totally out of propor- 
tion to fines charged throughout the surrounding com- 
munities. ^1 we can say to this is congratulations to 
Campus Safety for fleecing the students. Since this institu- 
tion has found it flt to charge cafeteria prices close 
to those charged within our community, let's also see that 
our parking fines fall in line. 

There is only one way these situations can be cleared 
up. and this is by student reaction. Holh Campus Safety 
and our Students Senate remain dormant as to what to 
do about setting up a Board of Appeals. All this time the 
students are paying for tickets without a hearing when 
many times, a hearing would return their $3.00 to them. 
Call upon your student senators for some action in this 
matter, for unless this situation is cleared up a good 
guess would be that one-third of our full time students 
will be unable to register for the next semester. Signed: 

T. H. 



rik« Haii/Mger 



Teri Carter, Editor in Chief 

Tom Hanson, AHHifttant Editor 

Chuck Thielman, Feature Editor 

Joe Branka. Managing Editor 

Les Pock, Photo Editor 

Ron Duenn, Sports Editor 

Darlene McCratic, Business Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart Levin, Circulation Managers 

Staff 
Sendee O'Rourke, Laurie Steele, Pete Shanta, Garry Al- 
den, Charisse Berman, Jeff Meyer, Dianne Christensen, 
Lee Redmer 
Advisor Craig Stewart 

Photographers: RoUey Bateman, Stewart Levin. Tim Brad- 
ley, Richard Hanke, Gary Smith. Tony Drake. 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRds., 
Palatine, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 



Letters To The Editor 



Dear Kdilor 

It i»n'i often I nnd diacouraffinK 
iirtideit in yuur newspaper, but af- 
ter readins 'Strniftht ThlnklnK* in 
the .\ovemt)er 24 HMrbinger. the 
need for disrouraKement is definite- 
ly fulfilled. I believe Hnrry Hridxec 
(whoever he may be) should spend 
more time wrIilnR spetchetfor 
Spiro Affnew. I bdieve the function 
of the Harbinger should b«io focus 
on the problems ofthecotleRe. rath- 
er than the opinions ofoncRroup 
of individuals. A ntfijpr problem on 
the campus is the parltinff lots which 
was not mentioned In the entire 
newspaper. This, I bdieve. Is more 
reievani to tiff coJIeRecommunity 
than Hobby Seals bail bortd fund 
Also-it seems Hrldac* reacrves the 
riitht of free speech for himadf and 
fails to extend that riRhl to the 
opposinK vicw-lMat t>cin|( llberal- 
lam. Finally -a scml-montlUy ar- 
ticle on Student .Senate would serve 
the colleice bMir than fine attitude 
toward an 



yourm, 
OmtdOoat 
88HC Shidenl Senator. 

Dear Kditor. 

It appears to me. ■• a Harper 
faculty member and a former col- 
Iciie newspaper editor, that the Mar- 
hiagsr Is seriously endanjicrinic Ms 
position of trust within Itte Harper 
■ludcnlbody 



FtytoR Club, ) p.m. 



ActivHies 



l)«c IS Kulli Music dub. 6pm 
A335 

-Harper Colkiite Department at 
Mualc presents Concert Choir 
Chamber OrcbeMra. 8 p.m.. Col- 
lesc Certler Louncc. 

Dtc 16 Ski Club. II a.m.. G- 
106. 

Osc 18 
DI06. 

-Student Scnalc. 1 pm. A335. 

-Folk Music Club Cof ce Houae. 
7:30 p.m.. Cafeteria 

-B.B. Mc Henry, (A>, 7:30 p.m. 

Dec. 19 - Chrtatmat Vacation Re- 
Kins. 12 p.m. 

Dec 23 B.R. DePaul (Froah), 
(H), 8: IS p.m. 

Dec 29 - W Midlands Touma 
menl (Ay 

Dec. 30 - W- Midlands Tournament 
(A). 

Jan. 3 W Wrinht. ( H ). 11 am. 

Jaa 5 - aaaaca Bmrne. 

-Folk Muatc Ciub. 6pm. A335. 

Jan. 5 - Jan. 23 Art Knhlbit. 
•Student l-jihibition*. Arts and 
Architecture RuildinR 

Jan. « Ski Club. 11 a.m., K106. 

-BE. DuPaae. (H). 8;1S p.m. 

Jan. 7 - Concert Series. 'The Soul 
Machine*. 12 noon, Coileae Cen- 
ter Lounite A new sound in hard 
swimdnR jan by Runky Green. 
This Ch kano based 7-piece 
xroup w9r'pr«Scnl a rock-Jass 
conert. 

Jan. 8 - Folk Music Chib Coffee 
House, 7:30 p.m.. Cafeterifc. 

— B.B. - Morton, (A). 7;30 p m. 

Jan. in B.B Illinois StatfFroah. 
(A). 5:S0p.m. 

Jan. 12 - Folk Music Club, 6pm. 
A335. 

Jan. 13 - Ski Hub, II a.m., ¥> 
106 

-B.B. Wilson. (H). S:15p.m 
■Jan. 1.5 - ArlinRtnn Heixhts Com- 



Cont'd. on p. 5 



The last two issues of your paper 
have featured a regular column un- 
der the title 'StrulRht Thinking* 
written by a non-ex islanl student. 

Althoufih it is perfectly leKitimate 
for an editor to protect the identity 
of a letter writer to prevent repris- 
als, it is misiendinK nnd dishonest 
to allow such a letter writer to speak 
from behind a pseudonym without 
indicatinK to your readers that such 
is the case. You have gone beyond 
this, however, to sive the letter writ- 
er of (ictober 10. 1969 a fictitious 
position on your staff and u reKular 
feature col unin 

.Moreover, the Identity of this fie- 
titious staff member Is known only 
to your faculty advisor. 

I suKKCst that you seriously con 
sider what this kind of activity 
indicates about your newspaper as 
a whole-parttcularly to the student* 
you pretend to speak for. 

Also, you sh o u l d comider what 
the misreprtSsMstlons, hatreds, 
and near-slanders that you have 
published t>ehind n fictitious facade 
arc likely to sumeet to members of 
the community about the level of 
Harper CqllcRe intellectual activity. 



Frank Rdmund Smith 
Instructor of hjinllsh 



Dear Mllor: 

We are not writinii this letter in 
order to put down anyone or any 
clique. We hope instead to pro- 
mote only a fcellnic of what life 
Is and should be all about. We hope 
that you will put aside all your 
hanR-ups and predjudices and read 
on. 

We wish to quote two ftreat teach 
ers in order to enlighten. Iliey are 
T. Cobsann Knmpa und Je»u» 
T. CobsanR Knmpa. a writer of 
books, has defined n word. Kar- 
ma, which ha« meaninK for all of 
us ( especially Ihoae^ho are skep- 
tical of alt thlivc* they have no 
understandlmt of. i 

Karma is one of the laws set 
forth in the Bfcavajiad-Cita. the 
holy book of the Hindus. Karma 
stales, *l>o as you would be done 
and says that from litnorance there 
Is coiKelt ( Think about It! ) 

Jesus, wha by the way. lived 
the law of Karma, has words of 
Importance now. too He saM.'Cet 
you who arc without sin cast the 
first stone*. So. my brothers and 
slaters, before any of usthall speak 
aaainst any other, let us first look 
to our own selves- 1^ all of u* 
here on Harpers campus throw 
down our stones and live and let 
live. 

iVact-. 

Alhea and Ciia 
P.S. We do practice what we preach 




On Sonto's knaa Is our Christmas calendar girl, Miss 
Cindi Stona. Cindi is a Harper sophomore majoring in 
psychology. She plans to transfer after graduation from 
Harper. 



Monday. December 15. 1969 




THE HARBINGKR 



Page 3 



by G. Alden 

A lot uf people, Hirl* in particu- 
lar, come to colleKC to find a social 
envolvemcnl and/or marriaKe. 
However, the colleite of today is a 
rather cold. Impersonal siluntion 
with acquaintances instead of 
friends and casual dates Instead of 
workinit relationithips. 

Must of these people don't really 
know what they're looklnii for or 
what lhe>- need In a male. If they 
do. they often newlect the fact that 
they are In a chanKinit period of 
their lives. When they reall/etheyve 
chanKed, they're back totlM-oriRtn- 
«l problem of f iodinR out what they 
itecd and want In a mate. Very un- 
fortunately, this sometimes hap 
peiu after a marrloRe. 

I feel that e\-erytime a person en- 
ters Into a rdationBhlp wMt. re- 
Rradlcss of how illichl, Influeitccs 
him. So. In order to Rct to a real 
understandlna of oncadf and what 
one needs and wants In a mate, a 
meantmiftil rstaikmsliip In depth 
be aNsnpSsa. However. 
IhinK* rnn'l t)e Rfn-emed 
pureiy emoiif»nally Inter-ses re- 
Inllonships should be about 90 
• "notional, but 10 luclcnl 

v> an example, some animals 
Ko ihrouRh a matins c>-cle for 
many years, with a dUlrrent mate 
each year, then stick wMh one for 
life. .So. it's more inteitiRent to enter 
into relattaMSllips wilhnRiv. with 
the attitude of lenrninR more about 
one's need* and the othar person's 
•ultabllits- This will help form a 
better \<ir■^ of what one needs and 



wants in a mute 

This whole problem may seem 
impoasible. line is suppoacd to find 
out what he really needs and wants 
by tryinR to find in someone that 
which he's not quite sure of: all 
the while knowioR hl» needs and 
wanU will chnnKc even If be finds 
them out I think this Is the larseai 
social or domestic problem faced by 
everyone. It's ncRlecletlorpiwcTas- 
tinated by most, but isn't impos- 
sible 

(Iflen. In a successful marriaRe 
one will learn to love the other, 
but Is this the best wav'.> i think 
not. I want the best poaalble mate 
for myaeir and don't really want to 
settle for second-best Do you? 

In coniradidion to myself. I 
wiHild like to qufite two line* from 
noted mu»tci«ne:*EvcrylM)dy needs 
somebody*. tRerna, Hurkc). and 
'l.onelincm is such a draR*. (JImi 
Hendrix ). This Is the other well- 
taken viewpoint. 

the Wtxard 



Christmas Mesaaae 
from the WUard 
Try itot to wrap Christmas up In 
brlRhl ribbons and bury It in the 
snow. The sentiment, spirit, and 
joviality of C hrlslmas is univer- 
sal happiness. So relax and enioy 
It. 



the . WIsanI 



Future Plans For 
Harper's Hit & Run 



by Chuck Thielman 

As the crimson •un set* In the 
west, the Harper rampuo becomes 
a maze of brakHlRhts. The *(;ot- 
la' RCl home, now* rush U on. One 
forlorn ftRure stands at the exit. 
Hi* body is Rlaxed by liRhl a* traf- 
fic creep* slowly around him Hi* 
hands are illuminated by bla/inR 
red f1arc«. A human slopliRhl 

A human stopllRht can Ret cold, 
sick, make a mIsjudRemenl. Rct 
»ucked under n truck or hit by a 
car. A human *tnpliRhtcMnbvu*ed 
in *ome otbcr capacity. Arrnl*uper 
mechartrial ty|>e*lopliRhti* needed 

The STATK Rovernment «ays 
that /VlRonquin ( Rt. 62) will be 
widened to a four-laOe hlRhway by 



next Christmas. Tht-n. 'mavbe*. a 
stopliRht - will be installed The 
STATK «ay* Kudid < a Junior hiRh 
way I mlRht l>e extended to AlRon 
quln by next year. Maruifta. To- 
morrow . . . Maybe! 

The proponed tsMenlna of Al- 
Ronriuin Kd will make It difficult 
for «tudent* to enter thr campu* 
at the main entrance if the>- arecom- 
inR from the west A* the plan* 
stand ftow. a biR median willbliKk 
any attempted left turns. < Anybody 
own a tank'*) One wonder* what 
kind of people make *uch asinine 
p|.Tn*. 

Now the installatinn of a stop- 
liRht doe* not hinRe on the exten- 
sion of ,VlRone|uin Koad. A tern- 



HILLT 



OPEN DAILY 9-9 
Sunday 10:30-4 



OP BO 



OKSTORE 



Psychology 

Art 

Hi«tory 

Notes 

Schaum Outline 



22 So. Everjfreen Ave. 
Arlington Heights phn,.,„phy 

ReliRion 
Classics 
Di^ama 
Barnes A 



255 - 1300 



Nobel Outline 



HARDCP™^ 



Uppers n£ Doujners 



by Mury J. Swanaun 

As some of our friends filler back 
at vacation time from the State 
four-year institutions, we hear from 
time to lime tales that make us ap- 
preciate what we have here at Har- 
per. 

I must have talked to at least 
four friends of miite over Thanks- 
RlvinR who are less than thrilled by 
their initiation into colleRe life at 
the larRer schools. A common com- 
plaint kcems to t>e that the intro- 
ductory courses that they are tak- 
InR as freshmen are eitherso larRC 
as class slxe Roes. or that the leach 
er they have reminds them of their 
older brother. 

In my opinion, we havs an ad- 
vanlaRe here at Harper. Almost 
all (he courses we take while we 
are here afe those of an introduc- 
tory or lower division colleRe level. 
Rut our Instructors seem Ihor- 
ouRhly committed to achievinR a 
hiaher pcrfonnance levsl In Ihase 
bcatnnlna courses. The Instnicton 
we And here are not Rraduate siu 
dents who would, let me be frank, 
rather be dolnii somethinR else. 
And our dass sisss tton't remiiMl 
us of our RradnnMon aaacmbly. 

While we ran hear complaints 
riRht here. I believe that it to in a 
student's nature to complain May- 
be it's lust another form of li». 
quiry. Maybe It's )ust letttmi off 
steam Hut I really do believe that 
what Harper Is IryinR to be is lbs 
kind of scbool dMI wUI Rive the 
student the bast chance he is ever 
■olmt to Ret lo make It throuRh 
the very difflcoli Tir.t kw .r. ofKiifh- 
er education. 

I really havrn t nnUlrixiOirinik- 

InR lo my teacher* In the courses 
I MR pfcaenllv takina. Mostoflltem 
Nave sssnted interested in oBtrUm 
special help to any eludsnle who 
have asked This to capcrially true 
of the full-time faculty. And I found 
thai some teachers have aenulnely 
seemed to en)oy teachlna 101 level 



porary atopllirht Is feasible (Ine 
of those old miKlel slopllRhl* ctnild 
be used. The type that haiiR out in 
iie mldtfle of an I n N fSert lo n . This, 
plus one or two 'slRnal ahead* 
siRns would bf inexpen»|ye. ea*y 
to conslrucl. nisy to take down, 
and. more than likely. lifesavinR 
Winter i* cominR. Without a tem- 
porary SlopliRhl the probabilitv- of 
a serious accident is hiRh There 
already have been some minor 
accident*. What IKie* It Take'' 
B) Wnv 
The State Rovernment is. and ha* 
been. runninR from the problem, it 
I* time for the students at Harper to 
hit them for a solution. 



courses. Different teachers here at 
Harper often try different ways of 
presenlinR their course. 

We must remember thai we are so 
new here, thai the whole schfxjl is 
in a nature of experiment. I am 
not one of those persons who tries 
to see Rood In everytlnR, lookinff 
at the world ihrouRh rose colored 
Riasses. Hut I can use my own ex- 
perience lo make judRmenls. 

I am really findinR out that there 
may be a much better chance for 
success and hiture fulftllntent be^ 
cause of the Harper kind of exper 
Imeni And, honestly. I think we 
could all season our mumblinR with 
a few Renulne *thank you's* lo the 
people who run this school and who 
try to make Our claaarooms useful 
und excitlftR lo us. 

A* I say, you may feel that I'm 
naive. Rut with the forthcominR 
holMays. let me chaliemie you to 
ihU test-ask your friends who 
come back for vacation for ihHr 
frank appraisal of their bcRtnnln« 
collcRe experleiKe, and see If you 
dont have somethln« to rompll- 
menl also 



To The 

Coffee 

feneration 

liy Jeff Meyer 

You make me lauRh as you sit 

in a larRe conRreRalion 
SlallnR yourselves as a wise dele- 
Ration 
CultinR and mockinR our Renera- 

lion 
Hut who to that rocs to a strange 

nation 
For reasons other than a Holiday 

vacation? 
FlRhlinR. DylnR, and CrylnR. 

Who makes new records in ovation 
Rccause of our knowlcdRe and de^ 

termination? 
Ambition, loll, ever-wakiaR. 

VYou speak slot of seRrcRstion 
Hul we know love is found In Inter- 

Rraiioa 
What kind of word is separation? 
M\ that It is. to dcirradallon 
That you put in our free nation. 
l.ovtnR. SharinR. anttGivina. 

So l)cfore you babble out In loud 

sensation 
Think of ihe youth of our larRC 

population. 
.Myself. I am proud of my Rcnara- 

lion 
As we sinff out in proclamation 
Liberty and Justice Is our motlva- 

lioa 



Hoffman Lanes 

• BOWIING 
-•OUNCHBAR 



• POOL TABLES 

Lounge with 
Live Entertainment 
Friday and 
Saturday nites. 

Higgins and Roselle Rds 
HOFl-WAN ESTATES 

529-1500 




f^^o^^ THt 



>lMg ^-T^Yaj-[pg^ g^^ 



(Greetings 




{ 



r 



,!-t 



i - 




\ 



P»ce4 



THE HARfUNGEC 



Mondt^'. December 15. 1969 



MoDdny, Dcceaber 15. 19C9 



IKCTHABBINOEB 



Pace 5 



RehobititotioB Is "Issue" 
•IN American Prison System 



Crime & Amer. F'ri»on» 
by Donald E. Fmhcr, Jr. 

One of the major Ihuc* of the 
1968 Preaidentiai campaiffn— In- 
deed it may have been the major 
laaue of the campainn— was (he it- 
cue of crime. Over a year later, II 
la Mill a major luue confrontlnR 
our counlT!'. There are many way* 
to explain away the crime that 
we have In thit country. 

Some lay the todal condition* 
are a major factor in the crime 
wave Other • aaaert that the major 
cause of crime la that *Crimin»l- 
AldinK Supreme Court.* Whatever 
the major flctor la, moat people 
are aureed that one of the factors 
of crime is a poor prison system 
In our country. 

An KRI study put out in Aujiuai 
of this year revealed thai out of 
17.000 convicts released in 1963, 
no ICH than 63 percent had t>c«n 
re-arrested by 1968. Early In hU 
campaiffn for the PrMlilancy. Rich- 
ard NUon stated the problem in 
(his way: *In short— whether one 
believes that the purpoae of a prta- 
on is to punish the criminal or to 
deter him from (bturc crime oi to 
rehabilitate him and Kulde him a- 
way from a career in crime^by 
cither standard our prtaon sya- 
lem is a failure.* 

What do wt do? I bfllevc that 
the purpoae of the prtaon is to re- 
habilitate the prisoner and. as the 
President slated, 'ipiide him away 
from a career in crime* 

Attorney C>eneral John N Mit- 



chell has stated the same Roal. 
* The ballc aim ( of a prison ) should 
be to rehabilitate a prisoner.* 

The stark reality Is that our pris- 
ons are not beinK run to rehabili- 
tate the convict. Althouich It la hard- 
ly their purpoae, our prisons have 
iMCome ihetrainlntcRroundinmak- 
inn youoK. Inexperienced flrat-tim- 
ers into hardened crlmlnala The 
same FBI study mentioned earlier 
also reported that of those convicts 
under 20 released In 1963. half 
had been re-arrested by the next 
year, and three-fourths of them 
were re- arrested by 1968. 

At about the same time the FBI 
laaucd its Impressive report. Chief 
Justice Warren K Burfter address- 
ed the American Bar Association. 
In his remarks, he said: *We must 
fully explore teachinR methods 
adapted to the abnormal paychoi- 
oiiy of the habitual offender. We 
must search for new incentive pro- 
lirams to permit reduction of sen- 
tmoca for those who will educate 
and train themselves In skills which 
Kive a man pride and Identity.* 
Procrams , of vocational education 
artd trainlnn and psychiatric treat- 
ment should be instituted in our na- 
lion's prisons. President N'bion 
has profMMcd federal IcRlslatlon 
which would do ihla But this len- 
islalion would not cow Mate pris- 
ons. State Kovemmcnts ahowld b« 
encou raited to follow the imprc*- 
slve example of the federal rov- 
et nnicnt. 

Karller this year, the Robert F. 



NfAVY HEAVY 

TOIHDON PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS 

"THE SIXTH 

ri9 



COLUMN 




Tuesday December 16 



7:30 - 12 p.111. 



VfW Moft, CofWf of Yoto a. NWHWy AHlngton Htr, iH. 



NOTICE: Harper students! This one was designed 
for you, and WEXI UJ's will be on hand to help 
make this the heaviest off campus dance ever. Over 
one hundred records wHl be given away FREE, so 
don't miss this one. 



ADMISSION S2.00 



Kennedy Youlh Center wasopetted 
in MorRantown. West VIrRinla. A 
federal pr€>iect. It was started in 
1963 under the sponsorship of 
then Attorney Oeneral Robert F. 
Kennedy. AJthouRh it is far from 
perfect, perhaps it could serve as 
an exantple of the direction we 
should start movinR in the control 
of crime 

Youth who are admitted to the 
center must l>e under 20 and con- 
victed of a federal crime. Two-thirds 
of the youlh are there t>ecause they 
drove a stolen automobile across 
state lines. A tenth are (here for 
smuRRlinR. uslnR. or selllnR mar^ 
Juana. The rest are there for num- 
erous other reasons. They live In 
'cottaRca,* and most of their time, 
like their peers on the outside world. 
Is devoted to education. In a very 
real sense the Roal of the Robert 
F. Kennedy Youth Center is to ad- 
Just these youn« people sothaltbty 
will be able to t>«coma rsipoiwlbli 
citizens when they return to the out- 
side world (which is very much like 
the inside world at tbe center). 

AlthouRh the effect of the center 
Is not known. H la a step in the 
rlRht direction toward rehabilita- 
tion and serves as a worthy mem- 
orial to Robert Kennedy. 



Harper Nurse Coordinator 
Adds to ACS FUm Panel 

Miss Joan Heily, coordinator of the associate degree 
nursing program at Harper Community College, joined 
with other members of the Board of Directors of the area 
American Cancer Society. 



She will Join the Rroup to assist 
in previewlnR the lists of films 
and proRrams available to Rroups 
in the area throuRh the unit's of- 
fice in Des Ptainea. Mlaa Helnljr is 
one of the most experienced mem- 
i)gn of the board. arMl she will 
definitely add her knowledRe to the 
question and answer process of 
which films should l>e Indudcd in 



the proflram. 

Groups or Individuals desirinR 
information about films, pro- 
Rrams. speakers, and services a- 
vaiJable in this area. freeofcharRe. 
should contact Miss Helnlyor the 
Cancer .Society's Northwest Sub- 
urban Unit office. 1 1 North Broad- 
way, Dea Plaines. The phone num- 
ber la. 827-0088. 



$eace on 
(Cartlj! 





Lutsen Ski Trip 
Posterior Decapitation 



L«H to right. Rax \Mlson, Jamat J. McCoffray, Joan Hainly, 
Mr*. Jomat Carswall, R.N. 



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SS22 N. WINONA STREET 
SCHILLER PARK, ILL. 
Phone: (78-2160 
NA-5-4300 

(no«im Of LMinmici-wMT o» nvn toAo) 



SPREAD EAGLE SKI CLUB MEMBERS READYING 
THEMSELVES FOR "FUN" ON AND OFF THE SLOPES. 

Th« Son* Society -^ 

Our Game in Viut Nam 

by Mark F, Cooper 



The news haa broken-Amcrtcan 
aoMlera are human, fallible, and If 
placed under Inordinate alraln for 
qucMlonable reaaona wUl crack Juat 
aa any of ua would. With thai prem- 
ise In mind, it la Intercatino to note 
the furor and dlabeUcT which the 
polltirlana have cvktennd wMi rv- 
Kard to the PtnkvUle dabade How 
abaurd! I^ ua prdotd thai we can 

Flral. wa note, the world haa 
been divided Into an aaaortment 
of hoalile camp*. at thi« point 
rouffhly Rrouped Into three ma)or 
powera' and their alltaa. Whenever 
one of theae aatellHc powcra alrivca 
for aelf-de«erminalion andindivid- 
ualtty wMcb confllcta with Iheinter- 
«!• of ttw dominant power in that 
aphere of influence, the correct a- 
mount of focre. political or phyal^ 
ral. i« employed to diactpline the 
rencRade ( witneas Vietnam and 
Cxcchoalovakla). When apokcn 
word la not cnounh to achieve 
Mm derired tflict brute atrcncth 
la appUid. 

In order to cxxiviitce Ihoae who 
muat apply the brutealrenirth In per 
aon on the battlefield of the correct 
neaa and morality of the altuallon. 
a apadoua thouffh powerful arffu- 
m«nl i» promuliiaiad. That anru- 
ment la. baakally. that wa muat at- 
tack In order lo dafand ouradvca 
(rdyinit on our basic InatliKt of 
ae)f-prcaervalion>. Hut human be- 
Inita are not only loffical. they 
are alao emotional, and to supple- 
ment the rationale for murder a 
trcmer>douB feat of. and conaequent- 
ly hale for. the •enemy* Is nur 



turad. 

Now our men take lo the field, 
and under Incredibleslreas and with 
a hiichly dubloua motive, become 
killera. After all, that la the name of 
the name. Presently Ihla country 
spends 30 billion dollars annual- 
ly playinn that name in Vietnam. 
Yet when our human soldiers ex- 
plode and. aa In the alauithier 
In Ptnkville. do what any of us 
mliihl have done or aome day will 
do. the apoloiriala and lofttciana are 
'appalled, horrified, diamaycd.* 
etc. 

How increduloua Men leRtslale 
lawful murder, order other human 
belnKs to carry it out. aitd when 
Ihcae .aoidicrs crack, we are amai- 
ed. What hypocriay. and innoranrr 
We crucify theae soMlera for react- 
ln«c abnormally, but In fad the 
situation itself la so abnormal that 
only the most myopic should b* 
nmaied that it doesn't happen with 
Kreater rcicularlly. No orte sanc- 
tions the My Lai Incident, but it'a 
imporlan* to ace H aa )uai arMMher 
Insaite ii>cident In the conlaxl of an 
equally inaane war. 

lYrhaps llnkvllle is a microcosm 
of the whole Vietnam war Absurd, 
without reason, a l ch a n to n and a 
ntlstake from every >il « w p al m. Hut 
If a person or a country errs, the 
proper amelioralion Is not censure 
ar>d caatlKation. but a recognition 
of the error and proper rorrertion. 



All apoloirists for Vietnam 
Plnkvllle are KuUly of subterftine 
One must look behind the appartnl 
act aitd seek out the true cauaca- 
If we understand these «re wUI atop 
crucifylNK scapctioata and boffvy- 
men. start beinc rcaltatlc, and leave 
the \'ic<namcse to solve their own 
internal struicillcs as we ahould 
cHir own before we are Irrevocably 
split 

Cont'd, ttam 2 



munlty Concert Aasodatlon. Mu- 

aic of Don .Shirley. 8 p m., Ar- 

liniiton Theater 
-B.B. - TrHoo. (A). 7:30 p.m. 
— FUm Series 'Raahomon*. I and 

8 p.m.. Lecture-Demo Center. 
Jan. 16 Collc«e Mixer. 8 11 

p.m.. Colleire Center Cafeteria. 
Jaa 17 - W Jolirt. Triton, Cni- 

versMy of Illinois, (H), I p m. 



by Chuck Thiclman 

The flKure stands tilune at the 
top of the hill. Behind him is the 
banner's hill. It is crowded. In 
front of him his hill dropa vertical- 
ly then inio the splrallnit funnd of 
the Hunny trail. No one in aiffht. 
Prayer for the first time In years. 
A questiontnK look to the cloud- 
lass sky. Inhalation of the cold, 
dean air of Northern Minnesota. 
CO! 

The Rirure edses down the hill, 
then hits the vertical drop. Flying 
arourMl the first curve, control is 
hard to malntaia. Trees Jump out 
at the flKYrc. Hold on. baby. Curve 
and drop: The Anal curve Is In sluht 
and beyond that the ski chalet. The 
final curve Kliatena as the aun hits 
Ha icy surface. Ice spells problems. 

The flcurr comes rockctInK down. 
Titart are deep footholes In the ice. 
Control leaves without wamloff. 
The fliture catches « quick 360 da- 
Rree view of the landscape Hope- 
Icsaly entanfclcd. I wonder If my 
posterior will ever be the aame 
Nobody was llrtwlni at the onset 

The precad tn n was one of the trick 
tt^nsa that happcnd Thanka- 
lllvlna we ek end aa 30 ntcmbers of 
the Harper Spread Eaicle Ski Club 
visited Lutsen. Minnesota. 

Lutaen Is locatad about 90 miles 
above Duluth rlffht on Lake Su- 
perior. Five hundred and I 
from ChicaRo. Its takes 
from seven lo ten hours to reach 
Lutsen dcpendlnn on how heavy 
one's rlKht foot la Ten members 



of the dub left late Wednesday 
nlKht. KxcepI for a snow atorm 
artd a very short rainstorm the 
weather waa good for the Journey. 

The other twenty membcra left 
Thuraday moritli^. They arrived 
juat a^ the flrat ten were finlahinc 
off a day of posterior decapita- 
tion. MIer a chicken and cranberry 
aaucc aupper, all were ready to hit 
the aack like good boya and glrla 
In preparation for the next day. 
The cyde continued for the next 
three daya. 

Many IntarsMtaKCvanls occurred. 
One member naarly'dlad of very un- 
natural causes, but he survived. 
Aitother member left hlamark in the 
sauna bath. The atuffed polar bear 
got plenty of lender loviitg care 
and so on. 

The Lutaen Ski area la daacrlbad 
aa the beat In the Midwest. The 
aceftcry la awesome The lodge It- 
self is buUt on th4 shore of Lake 
Sliparlor. With a heated pool, two 
baths, games room, girl's 
•ad MMn't^dorm, lhalod«t 
la wm fliuippad lo kaap lb* akilar 
rdaxcd once he or she Is olT the 



Winter Infromurol Progrom 
Alr«ody Getting Underway 




Inlramurals for the wlnlar 
son arc starting to form and a 
wide a a l act k w of interests are be- 
ing made available. 

Students may parUdpale tei any- 
thing from badminton to weight 
lifting 

Hockey Is one of the new addl- 
ttona to the intramural program 
and may turnout to be a big suc- 
cess. A weight lining tournament 
is also beliui held. 

Basketball wUI start Jan. S and 
instead of the customary five man 
teams, three mrfn squads will be 



* I've found that studettts have 
a hard time getting five memb^ 
of a team together at one time, 
with three men there's no prob- 
l«m* said Intramural Director Roy 
Keama Basketball sIgn-ups will 
take place after Christmas vaca- 
tioa . 

t 
The field house Is open for stu- 
dents to use In the afternoons on 
Tueadays and Thursdaya. Volley- 
ball and baakHball may t>e play.- 
ed at thla time aa wad as weight- 
training. 



The Spread Eaclc Ski Chib li 
plamtlng to- go to another ski reeort 
over Christmas vacation. Then 
over semester break they are going 
lo Schuss Mountain. M ich iga n 
Coal ct the trips w«l be low (group 
rates). For more ir\formaiion; the 
Ski Club hokls meetings every 
Tuesday al 11 a.m. In ElOS. 



Apricot POOOtE 6wli$ AKC 
Sm. - Min. - (oy . Bred for f«m- 
p«rom«nt onti color. 
255-6519 



Wanted: Male -jvith cla«M* 
after 5:30 to work as •hl|>- 
ping and recdvtng derk. 1 8- 
20 hra. per week. $2.26 plus 
transportation. Contact 
Dave Sonnenshdn 

3594120 



CROSSING 



— : — Ouri H, frtfitrwfrwTirt. ww^ »^ 
chett of our douMe breasted blazer. 
This year's editwo is definitive, but 
toned six times tor dash, twice for 
function. As illustrated or other fabrics, 
it is a flattering stowaway for travel, 
a daily ally at home Fit into it, soon. 

J. svoBODA ms 

ASI lueTON HEI6HTS. lUINOIS 




CNEIRY SNQIS 

6tlf left 
Skepplif Ceiter 
I4f • If to 




^ 



> 



. A 



i "■ 



..-J 



v'» 



.1-' 



/ 



\ 



• K 



_? 



Pate 6 



THK HARBINGKR 



Monday, December 13. 1969 




Basketboll Team Experiences dps and 
Downs in Earljr Stages of Season 



by Eoa Dmcbh 

Oh wowl Look at that, there's 
a new head on thU columa Pret- 
ty apiffy. huh? My thank* to Pal 
Dc Julio on hU fline Job In creat- 
ing and dcaixninc the new look. 
• • • 

Hockey fana! Intramural Oirac- 
tor Roy Kaarna >• In the proccaa 
of organtilng a Harper hockey 
team. Interested ■ludeni* thould 
•Icn up on the llal in the field 
houae at the north end of the a- 
rcna. 

Kcama said that there la a poa- 
•Iblllty of the tquad playinn trami 
from other coUegca. He knows of 
three junior coOaBM and two four- 
year Khoola that fMd tcama and 
would be llkdy opponent*. 

Member* of the team ahould be 
(cMnc toccther to dacide where 
practice* wUl be hdd and what 
the plana for the year will be. The 
lagoon on campu* may be u*ed and 
tlMr* are fadlltks at Northbrook 
that arc available for practice and 

Hockay la a aport diat 1* faat 
grow ta g In populartly and thould 
baeiMB* pari of tiic Harpv athletic 
program. Now I* your chance to 
•tart aocnethlnc brand new. don't 
blow It! 

• • • 

All rttlM. A quaaWon baa coma to 
mlDd and It U a dURcult one to an- 
■war. Why aren't more itudcnt* 
coming to watch the wreetUng and 
baakctball team* perform'^ 

Thar* wa* a poor turnout to wit- 
nea* croa* country and golf thta 
fall but diat 1* Kwnewhat ur 
atandable Thoae arent Ott 
popular apcctalor aport* that i 
ever created. However, basketball 
and wreatllng are entirely different 
iporta, onca which command a 
graat deal of crowd appeal. 

At the ttoM of thl* printing, the 
combined record of the winter 
aport* team* waa 1-7. ThU is hard- 



ly an Impressive record It I* true, 
but who can say how that slate 
could have been altered with half- 
way rcapactable crowds lo give 
their encouragement to the squad*. 
The flrat home baaketball game of 
the aeaaon taw a fairly good crowd 
on hand but *ince then attendance 
haa dacrcaaad g ready. 

And wrestling. There was a meet 
held right In the field house on cam- 
pu* at 5 p.ni. recently yet the 
turnout for that contest wa* *mall. 
Now I am aware that many *tu 
dcnU have )oba and there is no- 
thing that can b« said or done to 
get thoae people togamea. Bui what 
about thoae atudents that don't 
work? Too much homework? Do 
II early for a change. 

Wrestling meet* and baakctball 
ganta* are fun lo watch. They are 
great placea to let off aleam and 
they're nice changea from die or- 
dinary dally rowdaa 

Anyone commtad with aportt 
will tdl you that a large home 
crowd la an aaaet to a team. By 
coming lo Harper aportlng event* 
you're helping the teams and 
you're cnloying youraelf How can 
you go wrong? 

• • • 

Speaking of attendance at aporu 
evcnta, one group of tany ttudenu 
haa alraady made a name for II 
self And Ihai name I* the Animals 
Theae guys are ai every home game 
and even travel to some away con- .. 
test* to perform their antica. 

HaU ot( lo you guy*, at Icaat we 
know aomabody carea. 

• • • 

Fremd High School, the *Me of 
Harper's home baalMlhall games, 
t* eaatly reached from Harper 
From the campua. follow Rt 63 
caal and take the Aral road to the 
left (QuenUn). Drive about one mile 
and the school la on the l«fl. The 
mrm la oo the aoiith end of the 
buUdlng.' 



by Ron Duenn > 

Baaketball Is a funny aport. 

So many dlfferenl thing* can af- 
fect a team's play that getting every- 
thing to work right at the same 
time I* quite a problem at times. 

Harper's squad had faahioned a 
1-5 record at the time of this print- 
ing and the gamca were won and 
joat for a variety of reason*. 

Poor free throw shooting plagued 
the Hawks In the first few gamea 
with Harper connecting on only 
about VO per cent of lu attempto 
In the first three gamca. 

Thi* problem wa* remedied In 
lime for the game againat Thorn- 
ton, but then the Hawks had trou- 
ble In scoring field goals. Seven- 
teen basket* were made by the 
Hawk* In that conleat which wa* 
only half aa many a* Thornton 
•cored. 



Consistency wa* a big thorn In 
the side of the Hawks as their op- 
ponent* would ccore points in 
•treaka. Harper could not contin- 
ually hold iheir foes at a constant 
■coring rale and a* a conaequence 
wa* forced to play catch up ball in 
aeveral of thdr gamea. 

When Harper did prevent an op- 
po*ing team from spurting, a* it did 
again*! Triton, the aquad came a- 
way with a victory. 

The Hawk* have been averaging 
about 65 point* per game but they 
have allowed an average of 77 
p.p.g. 

One big a«*ct in Harper's favor 
i* Its Individual scoring balance 
.Starters Jim Mellen, John Knopf, 
and Don Duffy all average about 
11 pointo per game. Scott Slbcr- 
*on hit* about U per contest and 
Eric SchuaUr oatsarqund nlnapar 



Omega Sport Shop 

is the arall 
27 Golf - Rose Shopping (entrr 
Hofraan EsUtes, lllinoiti 60)72 



Ski Fr«« Binding 


20.00 


Spalding Skit 


125.00 


Ski PoUs 


14.00 


Tyrol io Binding 


45.00 


Hompthirg Boots 


40.00 


Kgrmo Poles 


20 00 


Rgg. Pric* 


184 00 


Hompshir* Booft 


40.00 


Sol* Prk« 


120.00 


Rag. Price 


220 00 






Sola Price 


170.00 




894-4456 





night. Duffy-. Sibcraon. and Schua- 
ler are all doac In the rebound 
department ilso. 

What was probably the squads 
beat effort this year was part of a 
loaing cauae. The Hawk* dropped 
a louKh game lo the Wrighl Rams 
80-76 Dec. 5. 

It was the highest point produc- 
tion by the Hawks up lo thai time 
and thla wa* accompliahed againat 
a aquad that had allowed an aver- 
age of only 67 point* againat them 
and were averaging 95 points of- 
fensively in their previous five 
gamea. 

The Hawk* were leading at half- 
time and only lapaed for a brief 
time mid-way through the accond 
half, but It was long enough for 
the Rama to aalvage the victory. 

Harper i* a relatlvdy short learn, 
yd the maiority of the rebound* 
thu* far have fallen Into Hawk 
handa. The aquad la becoming 
known for It* aggrcaalvineaa. ag- 
greadvencs* which haa fesulted in 
two minor fights on the floor. 

Coach John Crirh't chargaawcrc 
starting lo work togcthar vary wall 
In Its encounters with Trtton and 
Wright and the improvements that 
has been shown should reaull In 
more arin* for the scrappy team. 

If the aquad can keep control 
of the board* and continue to im- 
prove Ita oflMsa, victortca ahould 
n't be so hard lo come by. 

The next home gamea for the 
Hawk* wUl be against the DePaul 
University Kroah Dec. 23 and the 
College of Dupage Jan. 6 Both 
games are at 8:15 at Fremd High 
School 



Just the thins to 
catch her eye • 



RANDHURST CAMERA 

wi«k«s you d 

v«ry m«rry 

Chriflmas and 

o Happy N«w 

Y«ar. 

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Shopping 

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ploidt, ttripot, lottortalU and 
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Open Every Evening 'til Chrlttmos 



.Monday. December 15. 1969 



THE HARBI NGEH 



Page 7 



Absence of Beef Restricts Wrestlers 




Outweighed by ilver 20 pounds, Mike Scoromello (right) 
of Harper prepares to meet his doom in the Horper- 
. loke County match that wot held in the Harper field house 
Dec. 2. Scoramello wos forced to compete in a higher 
weight class than he normally would due to the shortage 
of Howk heavyweights. The Hawks lost this match by o pin. 




Hawk Dave Scott ;top,i had a temporary edge on his Lake County 
opponent but could not stay in control as he lost this match on a de- 
cision. Lake County went on to win the meet 29-9. 






Despair- no. D(acaiiracnMnt-pcr- 
hapa a little. Detcmtaatton - yea - 
dcAnlMy. 

Tliia daa crib t a di* oudook aflhc 
wrestling team at thi* early alaffc 
of the season. The team lost H* 
first two roaci* but bounced back, 
to win tlte following three. 

Three men have proved outstand- 
ing already. BUI Sundblom wres- 
tling at 142 lb*.. Tom Neues at 
150. and Ray Vltha at 158. are 



undefeated In their five meet* thl* 
year. 

THhMi defeated the Hf wk* by a 
acorc of 29-13 and Lairt County 
downed Harper 29-9. ' 

Rut tlic team remained undaunt- 
ed and swept a triple dual ImM on 
the H a wk tKNne mats Salurd ay. Dec 
6. The Hawk* brcetad by Pralrte 
State. Amundaen, and Kendall by 
wide margin*. Moat of the poInU 
•cored by the other teama came on 



forfeH* wtien the Hawk* could not 
come up with heavyweights. 

Coach Ron Bessemer saM thai 
the mMdlc weight daaacs are do- 
ing a tine job. but bccauae of a 
lack of wreatler* In lite high and low 
weight daaacs. the team la btitm 
"hurt. 

It would have been possible to 
reglater (hulouts in the iHple dual 
had it not been for the mandatory 
forfeit*. 



An example of the weakneaa In 
the upper weight cla**e* waa made 
In the Lake County meet. Harper'* 
heavyweight wa* out weighed by 
the Lake County entry by a little 
over 100 pound*! .Needles* lo *ay 
the Hawk* loat that dcdatoo al- 
though a good battle waa made 
despite the handicap. 

The Harper wrestler in the ISO 
lb. daaa was outweighed by over 
20 pound*. That match wa* alao 
■■■■MMIMMIMMMMM^^ 



loat 

Coach Reaacmcr ha* hi* back up 
againat the wall. With noofxonlhaix 
aquad to properly fUl the 
•ilShI daaae* he I* forced lo 
llShlcr men In those spola *1 dont 
•(pact a whole lot out of tbaae 
■lan. but what dae can I do?!* 

Unless those upper weights can 
come around the Hawks imy IVnd 
thcgoli«4utl*dlinculi ^ 



the 
Chicagoland 
ROCK PILE 




9S7 ^ 



BK^ 



awi 



'^H 



r 



The big SWITCH is on! 



MMRMMMSmnil 



mmmmmmiimmmmKvM9$!ii»smx^ :x^jmtK k 



wtmtm 



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P«e8 



THE HARBINGER 



Moothty, December IS, 1969 



irs Mil 



That's right it's finally here, so help celebrate 
the season right by picking up the very first 
edition of halcyon. 




Free at the distribution center m 



College Center lounge this week - 




-'•■'i 



->. 




V 



Two Departments Merge - 
Pitt Succeeded by Kurowski 



Rumors have been cirrulatinR< 
over the recent release of Capt. 
Pauf Pitt as head of the Security 
Oepariment. 

Robert Hufches. Superintendent 
of BuildinK* and (jrounds, nave 
the cause due to the colteKe's deri- 
sion to nnerKe the departments of 
Campus Security and Mainten- 
ance. "It was reduction in force." 



The dismissal of Pilt was NOT 
due to a conflict, as one rumor 
Indicated. Iltt said it "was ny^T^ 
matter of conflict, but a mutual 
decision" which toolc place when 
the departments merKed. 

HuKhes cave the feason for the 
merKe as economic and efTkien- 
cy. H ^ ss s no problems arising 
from the combining. 



Hank Koharski who has been 
Superintendent for Maintenance 
will head the department of Cam- 
pus Security and Maintenance. 
Hughes stated he is "well quali- 
fied" for the position. 

Pttt stated he enjoyed working 
at Harper and made many "warm 
friendships". Iltt was appointed 
head of Security in January of 
1969. 



Harper College 



January 19, 1970 
Vol.3 No. 7 



Harbinger 



Hen Comes the Judge 



The newly ocsaaiwd TfAfBc Ap- 
peals CommilMt iUmd lo Iwar 
nam Imm Thursday for the first 
ttm* and will continue to do so 
rwtce a montfi or schedule more 
1/ needed. 

Jerry Torguscn. chairman of the 
coaunincc which investigated the 
pOMlbllilies for the Appeals Com- 
mMcc staled its purpose Is lo hear 
cases where indlvlduala IW they 
were ticketed unjustly 

TorguHn'i commttlcc offoursm 
deni senators rMMrdMd the idea 
of an appeals rwinlHw for sever 
al months. 

"Many coUcges do not have an 
appeals committee. Torgusen rr- 
marked. ". . we reported this and 
other informalon lo a committee 
of ■diwlirttigtow and Don OulTy, 

Torguscn said this committee 
then wrote the gufcleline* the Ap- 
ptal* Committee will follow Ad 
mtaMration members on the com- 
minee were Frank ttorriU, Direr 
lor of Student ActfvttiM; William 
Mann, Vice-Presideni of tlnancial 



Affairs; and Ur. James Harvey, 
Vice-President pf Student Affairs. 

Membership of the Traffic Ap- 
peals Committee is made up of 
two faculty aiMl Dve -ttudent mem- 
bers. Faculty members will be ap- 
pointed by the Faculty Senate and 
the students appointed by Ifav Slit- 
dent Senate. 

No court cost will be charged 
because it is a student activity 
Cases "already V^parcd that are 
dismissed by the committee will re- 
ceive a refund 

The third article of Hw SuMe- 
lines stalea four things a student 
can do afler receiving a ticket. 

1. Pay 

2. (k> to the Campus Safety of- 
fk« to prcacnt his case. 

3. May Ignore it. Afler 14 days 
a reminder is mailed and an addi 
lional $3 penalty is assessed 

4. He may indicate his intention 
lo appeal within 14 days. In this 
case the ticket may be voided or 
retained If retained the student 
has an additional 7 days lo pay 
the fine. 



The Traffic Appeals Committee 
Is also looking into the current 
ascending fine payment and the 
results will be given lo the Secur 
ity DepartmerM. 

All meetings are opened lo the 
public. Torguscn fell that leaving 
■Mdntsopfn to ihc public "would 
Mp get the word around that there 
Is such a court." 

The guidelines are not permanent 
but are still open for suggMltona 
or possible amettdments Torcoacn 
added 

Any student wandnc lo^«ppc*l 
should make an appointment In 
the Campus Security Department 



If necessary the Appeals CommH- 
Icc will meet during hlxam Week, 
January 19-23. 

The itcat scheduled meetings are 
on F«bi«ary IS and 2<t. 1-3 p.m.. 
RoomAaaS. 

Addilloiuil Information or stu- 
dents interested in the rtimmitlee 
should contact the Security (XTke 
or the Student Senate. 




Honk Kurowtki, who now h»adt the deportment of 
coropus (•curJty and mointcnonc*. 



Final Exam. 


Schedula 


Monday. Jan. 16 




8lo 10- KN'G 101 


12 lo 2 p.m. • ClaasM MccliflC 


10 to 12 Classes Meeting on 


on M W F 3 lo 3:50 p.m. 


M W F 10 lo 10:50 am 


2 lo 4 p.m - Classes Meeting 


12 lo 2 p.m. • aaascs Meeting 


Ml T R 12 lo 1 p.m. 


onM WF 1-1:50 p.m 


« 


2 to 4 p.m. - Classes Meeting 


Thursday. Jaa 23 


on T-E4-5:S0 p.m. 




on T R 8 to 8:50 a.m. 


TUasdsy. Jaa 20 


10 to 12 am. Classss Mcctinc 


8io 10 ENG 102 


on M W F 13 lo 12.50 p.m. 


10 to 12 a.m. Classes Meet 


12 lo 2 p.m. - Classes Meeting 


ing on T-R 10 to ll;M) a.m. 


on T R 2 lo 3:50 p.m. 


12 lo 2 p.m. aaascs Mccdi« 


2 to 4 p.m - Classss Meettng 


on M W F 2 lo 2:50 p.m. 


on M W F 4 to 4:50 p m. 


2 lo 4 p.m. - Classes Meeting 




on M W F 9 to 9:50 i^m. 


AUdaseei beginning after 5 pm. 




wtU tbilow Mm rs«ular evening 


Wednesday. Jan. 21 


rlass sclnduls 


8 to 10 a.m. - Classss Mset- 




ing on M W F 8 lo 8:50 a.m. 


Saturday morning dassis srlll 


10 lo 12 a.m. - Qaaaas MsaHi« 


administer issis si Ibe regulnr 


on M W F II to 11:50 a.m. 


Hme on January 17. 




0ff9r$ f fM 



OffS 



Jerry Torgusen left ond Don DuMy (right) review the three articles that will govern 
the traffic appeals committee. 



The itewly created Harper Young 
Republican Qub Is showing signs 
of developing Into one of the more 
active co^urricular activities on 
campus. 

"Right now we're just putting 
tegtfher the nucleus," says Colleen 
MeaCall, chairman of the Steering 
Committee. "We want lo follow 
the accepted Student Association 
rroredure regarding paper work 

electing officer*, drafting const!- 
tulidns. and all— but Ihe first signs 
of student response have been en- 
couraging There is definitely a 
place for the Young Republicans 
■^rre at Harper." 

As fjtr n» objectives go, one YR 
spokesman put It this way, "We're 
here to beat Ihe drum for America. 
We know that our society has its 
faults, but no one can dispute that 
the American system of free enter- 
prise has extended n higher stand 
ard of living lo more people thiin 
any society ia the history of the 
world. Working al a local le\-el. 
we want to make a grent country 
even greater." 

Some of Ihe pliins proposed for 
the Harper YR'i include vigorous 
support of Congressman lliilip 
< rane— "All Ihe way— as high as 
hewantsto go." Also planned is 
a speaker's program. I'nder con- 
■Idcrarton as RumT'SjMAkvn' htr 
L. Brent Boicil. Ralph de Tnle 
dnno. The Rev. Paul Lindslrom, 
W. Clement .Slor»e. Sheriff Joseph 
Woods, and local conservative 
Norman Thomas (not lo be con- 
fused with the late .Socialist lead- 
er). 

The Harper Young Republicans 
are offering chances for free sub- 
scriptions to the National Review 
and Human E%'ent* in their new 



membership drive. Students in- 
tarasicd in learning more should 
cootacl Colleen Mcscall. c/o the 
HarbUaer. Leave a note with 
your name and where you can 
)e reached 



To Friends of Blafra 

We wish to express our deepest 
gratitude for your efforts and 
donatiorM during our receni Bl- 
afra fund raising campaign. It 
gives all of u^ a warm feeling 
to know that your gei>erosity 
will helptheseunfortunate people 
to have a little more hope for a 
better tomorrow. 

Thank you. 

Harper College Studeni Senate 



FEBUARY ACTION 

February ;23 kicks of! the start 
of an ecstatic week of activities al 
Harper. A coffee house program 
will be presented Monday thru 
Wednesiday at noon in the Student 
l.ounge. Monday and Tuesday eve- 
nings will also be highlighted by 
the showing of some 'Flicker Clas- 
sics,' including those ofW.C. Fields 
and rtthers. 



TTaTph Nader, an altornvy, auto 
safety crusader, and- aulhor of the 
book Umutle at Any Speed, will 
give a .lecture Thursday evening 
on 'Consumer FYoblems and Cor 
porate ResponAibilily. ' 

.Ski Club is having an automo- 
bile demolition bash in IheparkinK 
lot, beginning on Monday. 

Also, on Friday at noon, n band 
will give a concert in Ihe Student 
l.ounge. 



N. 



y' 



L 



''N 



o> 



V 



^ 



/■•*.. 



) 



Pace 2 



THE HABBINGER 



Monday, January 19, 1970 



Mood^. Jaaufy 19. 1970 




Wkf M«f Tk9 t/f Af fMf? 



Aa usual, life goes on-but what's there to look for- 
ward to? Things happen that we cannot willingly Juatify 
is true One always gets up on the wrong side of the 
bed. A student finds that the loss of a few study hours, 
a boring lecture, or what have you, will lead to some 
extra work to be done. 

True, a new semester dawns at Harfwr. Insignificant, 
perhaps, yet important to a few-perhaps the silent major- 
ity. 

ON THE SUBJECT of dreams, remember those in 
which the ending always came true? These correlate with 
the feelings of Insecurity that rage in a Journalist when re- 
alizing that he's been right and the elite wrong, and has 
done nothing about It. What's there to look forward to? 
Last semester, the books for seven subjects were not 
adequately supplied by the bookstore, creating earmarked 
problems. We don't look forward to see this happen a- 
ffain. 

THE ADMINISTRATION FAILED to admit errors in- 
curred in the overall architectural planning of the cam- 
pus, which led to poor outdoor lighting, traffic conges- 
tion, unfinished sidewalks, and substandard parking. Yet, 
perhaps after the seriousncM of the winter months— as the 
local papers put it — the outlook may loom brighter. 

To add insult, however, more comments from with- 
in and without have given riae to further concerns. It's 
bad enough for a new Junior college to be laughed at, 
but when one sees Junior policemen running around in 
their 'Harper high' parkas and their Jeff Lightning 
walkle-talklca, not to mention the inslduous blunders 
of the first memorium day activities, one begins to won- 
der what's coming off. 

Yet, not all students feel as If they're being porked. 
That it, except when they remember the incidental fees 
incurred, which incidentally, don't bring them much sat- 
isfaction. 

WTiat can thev wish for? 

HOWEVEB. there's always a brighter side. Even though 
the food here Is expensively crummy, we do have the 
most advanced and intricate computer in the state, com- 
puting our files and programs. Of course if a transistor 
falls, the office staff would need two months to catch up 
on the errors incurred. But the vending machines are 
operating, and the harmonicats aren't in the Center any- 
more. . . that's promising. What else could we ask for? 
God. don't let that translator fail! 

jj.a 



Tli$ Harbingw 



Terl Carter. EdHor-ln-Chi«r 

Tom Hanson, Assistant Editor 

Chuck Thielman, Feature Editor 

Joe Branka. Managing Editor 

Les Pock, Photo Editor 

Ron Duenn, Sportn Editor 

Darlene McCratic, Business Manaj(er 

Donna Wagner and Stewart Levii. Circulation Managers 

Staff 
Sahdee O'Rourke, LaifrJe Sfcele, Pete Shanta. Garrv Al 
den, Charisse Bermat^Mlefr M^yer, Dianne Chrlstensen, 
Mike Dyer /^ ^ , 

Advisor: Craig Stewart 

Photographers/ Rolley Bateman, Stewart Levin, Tim Brad- 
ley. Richard tianke, Gary Smith, Tony Drake. 

Published twice monthly by and for the shjdents of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harpei: College, Algonquin and RoselleRds., 
Palatine, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 



Letters To The Editor 



Keliuw KludenUuflhe I'nlled Slates: 



Will yuu join with us in helpinK 
this nation to know tltat milUon* 
of collcice students are loyal, con- 
cerned, positive Americans who 
with diKnity and courage commit 
Ihemseivea as Individuals to 
FAITH in our great nation, its 
people, and lis leader? 

tlur "PKOJECT FAITH" move- 
ment calls i/$on students ot all po- 
litical persuasion to rcdcdtcate 
themMlvw to the principles which 
have made this the greatest coun- 
try in the woridt We du not be- 
lieve WAK to t>e the solution to 
the problems faring humanity! We 
recognise that our society has prob- 
lems which must be solved, reforms 
which must be effected, improve- 
ments which must be made: there'- 
fore "PRaJKlT FAITH" caUs 
upon Individuals to commit them- 
selves to contributing to the con- 



tinued improvements of our society. 
As individuals reaffirm and reded- 
icaie themselves to this nation and 
Its goals, progress can continue. 

We reject \KC;ATIVISM because 
.NfcXiATIVISM offers no solutions' 
NKGATIVISM divides and des 
troys! NWJATIVISM depletes en 
ergy which should be eapetided in 
creative construction endeavors! 

Join with us by forming "PRUJ- 
KCT FAITH" groups on your 
campus. Any organization or in- 
dividual whowillcarrythis'torch" 
on your campus please contact Im- 
medlalely : 

Mary Lynn Mliltromb 



PIOIECT FAITH 

We, a« American citizens, arc 
aware of the need for reaffirma- 
tion of faith in our country. We 
accept the challenge to seek solu-' 
lions to problems and urge others 
to reject the neguiivism that divides 
and destroys. 

While we r ec ognis e (he fight «f- 



Paul Hendrlchsen 
■PKOJKCT FAITH" 
beemarm Hall 
Ball State University 
Muncie. Indiana 47306 



Pteuse. seek as many individual 
ertdorsemcnls as you can, on your 
campus and In your community, 
for the following STATKMKNT 
OF FAITH: 



dissent, we also recognize the need 
for our nation to have In time of 
crisis one national vokc. In re- 
sponse to the call of the President 
for a "voice" from the Silent Ma- 
jority, we express the following: 
< 1 )%Ve endorse the principles of 
our government which have made 
this country the greatest in the 
world. ^ 

(2) We have faith in the ability 
of the American people to rccog 
nlie problem^^nd to seek solu 
tiona In a positive manner. 

(3) We do earnestly feel that wr 
must exercise an Intelligent degrrt- 
of faith and trait in our .National 
Leader In ttnws of this aiKl other 
national crises. 



REGISTRATION INFORMATION 



January 5 thru 23 

Pre-regislration of full-time stu- 
dents who received a 2.0 atmid- 
Itrm. Students with leas than a 
2.0 will have toragisuroaJ— it- 
uary 28-29-30. 

January 14 1516 

Telephonl registration ■ 2:00 
P.M. - 10:00 PM for return- 
ing part-time students or part- 
time students who have receiv- 
ed an acceptance letter No stu- 
dent will be allowed to register 
for more than six nemesler hours 
by phone 



January 17 

Telephone rvglstrallon - 

A.M. 4:00 PM 
January 24 

Pan-lime regiatrallon In 



WH 



8.00 



per- 



Activities 
Ca/enJar 



January 19 through January 23- 
FmAL DCAM& 

January 34 - Basketball - Morton 
(h), 7-,30p.m. 

-Wrssffing - Black Hawk (H). 
1 p.in. 

January 27 - Basketball - A- 
mundsen (H), 8:16 p.m. 

January 28 through 30 - Regla- 
tratlon. 

January 30 - Basketball - Ken- 
dall (A) 7:30 p.m. 

-Wrestling - Wheaton (A), 7pLin. 

Pacini aaii .3. *. Cimm^m ^^ua^^A. 

February 4 - Faculty wives, 
Room 21 1, 8-10 p.m. 

February 5 - Student Senate. 

February 6 - Last Day for Late 
Rcgistratlort. 

BB Elgin (A), 7:30 p.m. 

February 7 - W. Conference 
Tourney (A) Triton College 

February 9 - HARBINGER on 
newsstands. 

Concert - Purdue Collegiate Sing- 
ers, 8, E106. 



sun 9:00 A.M. - 3:30 P.M. 
January 12-23 
" Fee payment for pre-rcxiatered 
students. Must be paid In full by 
January 23, 1970 
January 28-20-30. 

Rcglstrallon for full-time stu- 
dents 9KN) AM. 3:30 PM 
Full-time studenU will not be 
allowed to register In the eve- 
ning. 
January 28-29 . . 

Registration for part-time stu- 
dents 7:00 RM. 9:30 PM. 
Pan time may register during 
ilwday. 

PROCEDURES 
If a student has received a 2.0 
or (C average) for mid-term 
grades, he la cUgittIc to pre-r«als- 
ler The following procadurss 



M^^r 



should be followed: 

1. Tb* aludtnl must make an ap- 
pointment with the CounaaUng 
Office or his previously ■■sign 
•d cotinaelor. 

2. COurac offerings are avilable 
In divisional suites and in the 
waiting room of the Counseling 
Center for cbooslaa ascttons of 
couraca the ttaitnt wWms to en 
roll la 

3. The counselor will work the 
student In academic advising. 

4 After the counselor has signed 
the student's Ice statement he 
will then proceed |o the termin- 
als located in the SlMd«Mcafs- 
leria area Terminals wnopmt 
from 10:30 LI 30 A.M and 
2:45 3.45 P.M. dally. 




niE HARBIiSGER 



Page 3 



liv G. Alden '» 

How long have you l>een watch- 
lag television? Probably most of 
your life. r>oing anything regard- 
less of how much al a time, over 
such a long period, wiU cause « 
Isstiitg effect upon you. 

Think of all the dkh ea. figures 
of speech, and ideals you've pick- 
ed up from television Kvery age 
and peer group watches the tame 
t.v, shows in general, so the mater 
iai from them is Incorporated into 
that group's communication and 
•rtlona. Tba^ncxt age group watch 
es new programs and the same 
thing results 

I am admittedly, a tv. frMk. I 
waldi about 30 hours a week. This 
amounts to about 70-76% of my 
»P«re tinte. I usuaUy watch mo- 
vies. I also know moat of my 
friends and acquaintances watch 
a comparable amount. Mothers use 
tv. aa an electronic babysitter, and 
babysitters use it as an el«ctronk; 
baby. 

Why hi thiar Why is iaievislon 
so encompassing and such a ma 
jor pan of our lives? 

The answer is fairly obvious. 
Television is the beiM mtti fjiiaiiui 
form of general entcrtataaMBl for 
" ' ' I' iteep* the largest majorit y 



o< people enlenained at minimal 
oost. It's a formidable industry 
employing and spending millions. 
No other form of enicrtainmeni U 
•a arlddy applicable or so well 
received. So, where doca all this 
lead? 

ThU brings to us a decision. " Is 
television a good influeitceornotr' 
I f^ it is. 

Television programming is uau- 
ally devlaad a step or two bdow 
the viewing audlctice's Intelligence 
and level or sophlstlcaUon for each 
program This helps the viewer's 
ego. entertains him and shotva him 
the world and its varlad Idcaa. 
With the variety of subject mater- 
ial to choose from the viewer t0» 
an overlay of life, history artd 
•motifms. I dont think television 
to super-educational, but It doca 
help -form philoaophics, personal- 
Itlca and a wo d ooa with a bsMsr 
viewpoint. Thcrtfore, I am agaliwt 
pay t.v. since thU would ninall 
the tv. Industry aitd ito viewing. 
And It would hamper its continued 
exlatencc. of course I am a preju- 
diced tv. freak. 

p.s In refererKe to my la« column 
and this one-advise to nawlywads. 
Donl go on the Newiywwl Game. 
It's divorce Inducing' 
The Wizard 



Does Vietnam Deserve Oer Support? 

•mMlri it Pr>K«r 1, I-- ■ ■ 



DOMINICAN 



Brightening up the winter scene with o worm «mile 
is freshman Miss Ellen Madden, fllen it working 
toward o A.A. degree in Liberal Arts at Harper. 
She hopes to transfer to the University of Michigan. 




by Donald E. Fraher, Jr 

Many Americans have expressed 
grave concern for the assistance our 
government is giving to the .South 
Vietnamese go vern ment. I n the I a si 
fiscal year. S29 1 billion was spent 
by our government to assist the 
governmeni of South Vietnam. I 
think thai there is serious question 
as to whether or not we should 
continue that assistance. 

Ill attacking the government of 
South Vietnam. I do not wish to 
appear as an apoligist for the North 
Vietnamese (or their Viet Cong 
agents). I am not In sympathy with 
them, in fact, the enemy is far more 
corrupt than d>e government of 
.South VlMnam. However, this fact 
docs not mean that our sins will be 
elevated by the greater sins of our 
enemy We must take full rcsponsi 
blllty for our actions in supponing 
the South Vietnamese govemmciM. 
There are three prima r>' reasons 
why I l>elleve we should re-examine 
our assistance to South Vietnam: 
their lack uf land reform, the wide^ 
•prMid corruptkMi. aa4 tbesbssnw 
of basic democratic proeedurm. 

One of the basic mistakes of the 
South Vietnamese government has 
been Ms unwillingness to institute 
meaningful land reform At She 
Honolulu C u w l sfs atu In February 
I9«i(i. the I'nited States declared 
our "full suppon to measures of 
social revolution, includltui land 
reform" SignlfkanUy, the Vht 
namese daclarallon of that same 
conference did Hot even mention 
land reform Tbcre was a reason 
The gpvernment leaders of South 
Vletitam are members of the priv- 
ileged dam of Vietnam 

As Seruiior Rotwri F. Kennedy 
pointed out: "Faotd wUh a choice 
tierween the wctfire of their nalion 
and the preservation of thdr prtv 
lieges, they have chosen the latter 
For them, with some Individual 
exceptions, it Mem* that the war 
Is not worth winning if the price 
Is the sacrifice of their land, wealth, 
and power." 

Proof of this unwtlllnnmai to In- 
stliuir meaningful Igad fslbrm 
came on a proposal made by Or 
Phan (yuang Dan (a devoted anii 
Communist and a deliiidi of 



American involvement, Incldcnlal- 
lyl in the ( onstltuent Assembly, 
(he group that drafted the prcacnl 
ConsiltuticJfi. Dr. Dan proposed 
an article that would have guaran- 
teed to peaaanis ihe right to own 
the land they work This propos- 
al got three votes out of I 17. 

Anoihrr problem of the South 
\'ietname»e government concerns 
Ihe widespread corruption In that 
country. The Nixon adminUtra- 
tion should take steps to see that 
thl« corruption i« ended In June 
1969. one national magazine told 
Ihe story of how American aid has 
gone to make "at least 1 000 Amer- 
ican-made millionaires." In a sim- 
ilar episode, one cabinet ofHcer ac- 
cepted one million dollars from an 
American firm which was selling 
medicine lo the governmeni. Amer- 



PAItTIES 

PartyHavers— Wo« your par- 
ty a bore due to lock of peo- 
ple? If you hove the place, 
we havX the people. For 
homecomings, home leav- 
ings, ortvsfplainop»n house. 
Call - Joe - 359-4847 
Mike • 437-5319 
or Steve - 381-4C78 



lea must make it clear that it will 
have no part of this corruption if 
it is to win the support of the South 
Vietnamese people. As Lieutenant 
Colonel William Carson, head of 
the Marine Combined Action Pro- 
gram In Danang, has said: "The 
peasant saes that we are support- 
ing a local government structure 
he knows to l>e corrupt. So he as- 
sumes that we are either stupid or 
implicated. And he decktos we are 
not stupid." 

Finally, and moat imponantly, 
the South Vietnamese government 
has failed lo Institute democraUc 
procedures so neccaa«ry for Amer 
lea's leglQmate panidpaUon in that 
war. We are grandly told ihal frw 
elections were held In September of 
1967, but they really weren't free 
In the sense that we know free elec- 
tions In this ctNintry. Two candi 
dates for president, the only ^nes s 
with a ehaiKe of defeating the ml^i 
lary ticket, were prohibited from 
running Three newspapers were 



closed during the campaign. Fraud 
on election day produced 300,000- 
500,000 votea. Threau were iasu 
ed against calhpalgn wokers. 
Even If a lagltlmale government 
had been dacted. General Ky 
(whoae only acknowledged hero 
Is HItier) aascned that he would 
respond "mUltarUy" If a civilian 
he didn't like won the election. 
If these arc examplm of tiM "free- 
dom" and "democracy" we are 
defending in Vietnam, then I ser- 
iously question our Involvement. 



In view of the facts presented 
here, I think Uiai our government 
should carefully re-examine Its 
whole attitude and policy toward 
the govemiMM of South Vietnam. 
If America Is to continue Its assist- 
ance lo the .South Vietnamese gov- 
ernment, then that government will 
have to make several drastic re- 
foems to merit receiving that i 



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Page 4 



THE HABBINGER 



jMiMry 19. 1970 



Kaleidoscope: Whiter Clouds 



by Chuck ThMman 

When one looks through a ka- 
Icidoacope he geu a view of dif- 
iifr«al color piece* patterned after 
no conventional ihape. After ahak- 
Ing the kaMdoacope the vtcwcr 
note* the difference of the Mcond 
formation a* related to the flrtt. 
The piccM are the Mme but the 
view la dlilerent So It la In Ibe fol- 
lowing- 

. Recently a noted eetentiat and aa- 
trologcr reported flndlng evidence 
that the uiUvcrfC la conatandy grow- 
ing- In a tcnac Kxnc force U pro- 
ducing planett, continually Of 
couree more research ha* to be 
made bafor* any fonrlmlv aula- 
mcnt la r ali M wi but what haa baan 
aaid Icnlte* many qucatlons. 

What force could do tuch a thing? 
I* thU force purely phyatcaJ where 
matter crcalci matter through aome 
tremendoua doaage of anvgyrOn 
the other hatxl. Is this maea pro- 
duction of ptaneta being accom- 
pUahed by something greater? A 
"God" for Instance. Hut Qod is 
Dead, right? Probably not. Rdigton 
U seriously Ul. 

For more than a thowaaadl yaan 
raliglon has divided naOooa loio 
separata camp*, each camp down- 
grading the other. It seema aa 
though each religion I* campaign- 
ing for voMa. 

Pro t aa taiH i acalasi CathoUca. 
CatfaoUcs agalaalBiiddMB. Dublin. 
Vict Nam. Gaaoltaa. Ovar Oirlai 
maa vacation I h»mt4 ooe kM rail 
aaoiMT a 'Jew'. MoaMali later they 
wart flghtlng. Now, what caused 
dM Bghtlng? The wood was there 
Was the word < accusation?) 'Jew' 
the spark"* If so, why? 

I remember being tc^d in Sunday 
•chool that member* of my former 
rdlglous sect had a bcMer chance 



to make It to "heaven". My cloud 
is whiter than yours. I also remem- 
ber being told in the same class 
that all men are created equal. 
.Some questions and thouKhlt. if 
one is supposed to confess his sins 
through a medium in order to be 
forgiven why docs on e pray with- 
out the medium? l)o not all reli- 
gions teach love for fellow humans? 
Then why were Inter -religion mar- 



riage* forbidden In some sects? 
Wi'hy not form one reliKion and call 
It Humanity? Many people would 
be better off if they would slop wor- 
shipping a (iod and start practic- 
ing what he stands for. 

It is not necessary to prove that 
God 1* out there dealing out plan- 
ets. God Is the Name uf a set of 
principles that are rusty with non 
use Got some oil? Humanity. 



Uppers & Douiners 



Play Review 



Harper One Act Plays 



by Barb Arling 

The demands of press dead Unas 
being what they are, \hls ra v iaw 
of the Harper Player*' Deccnbar 
production of three ont act plays 
reaches you rather late 

The production itself, however. 
Beads no apology wbaiaoaw. TIm 
plays wan cxcaUsnl, wall produc- 
ed, well acted, and well received. 
And maybe, like In springboard 
diving, we should add points for 
dUBcully. 

It Isnl easy when you have no 
theatre. Inadequate rehearsal time, 
and competition for innumerable 
other sou rces.K very one aoaoclat 
ed with co-curricular work around 
here knows Ihla— whether you're 
lallUng about croas country or 
choir Drama la no exception. So 
the vcrdkt for the Harper Player* 
haa to be an unqualified Bravol 

The first one-act. "NMIo Out 
Theee"— s tarred Debbie Weaver 



who expelled a glow of warmth 
and understaadlng. A styiltad set- 
ting made thii an enjoyable stand- 
ard play that was very well d<Jne. 

Chekov: The Boor was a fast 
moving play. Chekov is deceptive- 
ly dUDcull. The play needed a firm- 
er interpretation for lu fast pace 
artd complicated scet>es. 

iuncaco A Virtuoso performance 
was displayed by Gary Hubbard 
Skill and poise carried Maureen 
O'Brien throughout this flawless- 
ly acted play 

The Harper Players are to bc 
congratulated for an excellent ba- 
ginning. They are now preparlim 
for their next production. 

Director Robert Tyal. It seems 
to thU critic, has doiw a commend 
able job— showing real command, 
patience, feeling and skill 

We look forward to future pro- 
ductions! 



Ii> Mttry J. Sw'MiiMMi 

I Cfrtaini\ hope that youri'hriiit 
mus was as pleasant as it was at 
our house. Kor once my father ex 
erdscd a little moderation In toast- 
ing the holidays. Usually this is 
good, although when father Is sober 
he feels u little more confident in 
his som^ime* long winded pro- 
nouftcements against smoking 
graaa. At least on Friday nights. 
whan becomes home stoned un 
shots artd beer, he's loo wobbly to 
moralize. But II was really nice 
this Christmas. Mother dldnt seem 
to wind herself up Into her usual 
frcfuy baking and wrapping, and 
trimming. Kven my older brother 
found time to get a haircut, which 
picaaad both mom and dad. They 
somehow feel that my brother's 
loitg hair reflecu on their duty 
a* parent*. 

Let n>e tell you about the wonder- 
ful store of goodies I received In 
my ChrUtmas stocking. First , a 
dellghiful book with a scrumptious 
acid speckled dust Jacket - The 
Pregnant Mandrake, by Hymen 
St. John The writing form is a 
sort of free ver*e that combine* 
the early rock style of Buddy Hoi 
ly and the frank my*lici*m of 
Kahil GIbran. Here'* a *ample: 
Love my bunny If you mu*t. 
But love nte first in thrust and 

truali 
Raise your yellow wing- 
Thin membrane of*oui^le**foll- 
lUdc your vision, transparent 

aadataaad. » 

(Xer tumescent cables of musk. 

Another gift from some sweet sou I 

was Ibe latcat record album of Bti- 

har and the Bephanta. In addition 



cd In this rather simple tune. 

As I mentioned In my last col- 
umn, we have a lot to be thank- 
ful for here at Harper. 1 think 
that we're already the best Junior 
college In the lai>d. As I suggested, 
the student* home for the holiday* 
from the four year *chools con- 
firm this. However this doesn't 
mean that we're perfect. 

For one thing, I would like to 
see more faculty partklpale In stu- 
dent activities. Golly, I know that 
It's hard golitg back and forth, 
but If more faculty came to our 
dances and things I think that It 
would make us (eel a whole lot 
doser. Like my family at Christ- 
mas. (And plenty of faculty are 
really trying In these areas— spon- 
soring clubs and all. I Just think 
that we need even more). 

Anyway, here we go again for 
the last frantic rush Into flttal ex- 
ams. The schools on the quarter 
system, seem to mc, to have an ad- 
vantage over us on the semester 
*y*tem. These little tag ends of 
tlnte don't help my usual flutlery 
stomach. Well, that's all for now- 
exccpl that I hope you find 70 as 
nice as '69. 

to their best selling single, "Fore- 
play", there is a scrumptious fif- 
teen minute solo by Lynn U. Tang 
called "Thto la the War to End 
All Wars". Ev«ryoi>e. youi* and 
old, could really learn a lot from 
the fantastic meat age contatited ia 
this rather simple tune 

•• BMra wtn Hva 

oiVK HEART 
FUND 



NEED CASH? 



We ore now buying those 
text books you no longer need 




i . 



Monday. January 19, 1970 



THE HAHBINOER 



PaieS 



Grapplers Win Despite 
Weight Class Difficulties 




by DEAN ANDERSON 

Middle weight cla**e* •till con- 
tinue to carry the Harper wrestling 
squad through the season. 

As in many other things. Har- 
per's apathy has also taken its toll 
on the wrestling team. 1'he team 
has been plagued by lack of wres- 
tlers In the high and low weight 
classes all *ea*on. 



Neverthele**, Harper's matmen 
have continued to fight their way 
through the season, and so far 
they have compiled a win-los* rec- 
ord of 7-3. 

Harper's squad won a quadrang- 
ular meet at .Normal, with a score 
of 73 points. The rteareat competi- 
tor wa* Illinois State l'nlver*ity 
(Frosh) with 70. The two other 



Harpi 



Slow Start for narper 
Cagers, Improvement Seen 



by BONDUENN 

Hot -cold. ofT-on. That's how 
Harper's basketball team has been 
playing so far this year and the 
lack of consistency has probably 
cost them several ball game*. 

At this printing the Hawks were 
3- 10 and were showing some signs 
of improvement. Unfortunately, 
there have also been several signa 
of rcgreaslon Into the pour habits 
begun at the beginning of the year. 
The Mawks have finally been 
scoring at a steady pace but by 
falling to connect on free throws 
and not having a steady, set de^ 
fmsc. Harper has found the going 
rough. 

It's hard to pinpoint one reason 
for the Hawk's problem*. The 
•quad ha* been controllrw the 
board* »n most of their gameseven 
though the learn doesn't have great 
height. The Harper men haveni 
been fouling any mure than Ihalr 
-op^MMMM* on mo*l oCcaalona. 
There haven't been any dlaabl- 
ing. lingering injurle* either. 

So why have the Hawk* lost as 
many contest* as they have? 

The offense lacks punch for one 
thing. The team like* to run and 
shoot, which is fine, but many of 
their shot* are hurried. olT balance 
efforts and the result i* a p<i. 
•hooting percentage. 
' A Mg. strong center would help 
complement the outside shooting 
but. due In the lack of height, the 
Hawks are minos this aid 
• Coach John (ielch has been sub- 
stituting freely in recent games In 
ag effort to went down the op 
position and the *tratrgy may pii\ 
off 

Don Duffy. Scott Sibbernscn. lim 
Mdlen^ Kric Schuster, and John 
Knopf are all averaging alxjut 
ten point* per kame to give the 
Hawk* one of the most balanced 
scoring attacks in the league. 

Harper's next home game Is a- 
galnst Morton Jan. 24 The Hawks 
have nlready defeated tb^l'anthc^s 
this year and will be striving .for a 
repeal (ferformance. 



teams were left by the wayside. 

.Standouts In this meet were .Mike 
Ferguson. Kay \'itha. and Tom 
N'eusaa. all of w h o m won iwo 
mutches. 

Fntering only nine men. theHar 
per squad failed to place anyone 
In the .Midlands Tournament. Ac- 
cording to the wrestling coach. Mr 
Ron Bessemer, the Midlands Tour 
nament is one of the toughest tour 
namenis in the country and cN-en 
though Harper failed to qualify 
any of Its men. it was good com 
petition for the team. 

Harper also won a meet agalnat 
Wright with a one-sided score of 
29-8. In a meet against Block- 
hawk, the Harper wrestler* lost by 
a score of 30-12. 




by BONDUENN 

Well one whole semester has gone 
by and taken with it the ftrst in- 
stallment of Harper sports on the 
permanent campus. 

At the beginning of the season, 
coaches were predicting largertum- 
outs In both the teams and spec 
tutors. More men did come out for 
the teams but if the turnout* were 
bigger for this year's evenU, I'm 
glad I wasn't here last year I'd 
have felt lonely. 

But don't Mop reading. I'm not 
going to give a big *plel about 
*chool spirit and the whole bit. 
I merely intend to tell thoM of you 
who didnt see anything Just what 
happened. 

The fall *ea*on *howed great ef- 
forts, both individually and team, 
and the result* were an undefeat- 
ed dual meet record for the golf 
squad, un 1 1 'J slate for the cross 
country team, a second in the Re- 
gion IV meet for the harrier* and 
a fourth In the Regional fortheduf- 
fcr*. 

Jim Macnider placed 21 In the na- 
tional final* held near Pittsburg, 
IVfu>.. ruruiing thriMigh five inches 
of snow 

Coaches Ron Bessemer, golf, and 
Bob Nolan, cross country, did ex- 
traordinary Jobs under dllTlcull 
condition* 



Although a large number of stu- 
dents expressed dismay at the ub- 
*eiKe of a football team, once the 
season ended eye* *larted turn- 
ing toward* the second biggeet 
college *port. baiketball. 

The Hawk cage squad ha* to 
practice off campus and its games 
are held at a nearby high school. 
The team is having dlfficulUe* but 
a couple of Ito losses were by nar- 
row margin* and with a little 
luck the *econd half of the season 
should *how marked improve- 
ment. 

The wrestling team started off 
on a sour note but as the weight 
classes began to fill the team gr^w 
stronger and 1* now *alling along 
quite *moothly Wrestling mecU 
are held in the field house on cam- 
pus but the team has been getting 
relatively poor fan support. 



Those of you with photographic 
memorie* will recall my Oral col- 
umn mentioned the new athletic con- 
ference Harper was helping loform 
WeU. It U officially called the "Sky 
way" community college athlctte 
conference and Dr Jame* Harv«y, 
Harper'* vice pmidcnl of stu- 
dent affairs, ki the leagues first 
prcsidetu. Congrats to Dr Harvey 
ai>d here's hoping the new setup is 



CNillT SNOCS 

Mf last 
^•»»ii| Cellar 
149 • 2f 90 



Effofi if oft«n fh« nam» •( ♦♦»• gom« and Howl Eric 
Schus»«r (54) s««ms lo iinow fhof noma wdi a% h« oft«n 
find* himsalf angogcd in oction tuch a% ff»i«. Schuttar hot 
b—n averaging ovar fan points par gama and it ona o* 
tha HawHis't top.raboundart. 





<>Mi;(. \ SPCIHI SIIO|» 





A Complats Lin* of Sporting Goods 



Spoulding 

Brunswick 

Coepar 



Fvoturing Top Brands 

Adidas 
Skota* Shorpanad 

Irophias 
Xamn Equipmant 



Mwntirigwaar 
Convarsa 
3M 



894-4456 



27 Golf lose Shopping Cantar, Hoffmon Est*. 
Next to Thuridarbird Theotar - Ir the mall. 



Hoffman Lanes 



• BOWLING 
JBIUNCHBAR- 



• POOL TABLES 

Lounge with 
Liva Entertainment 
Friday and 
Saturday nites. 

Higgins and Roselle Rds. 
HOFFMAN ESTATES 

529-1500 




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THK HARBINGER 



Monday, January 19, 1970 



t7 




92.7fm-$ferco 





* 

There are Three Top Forty Radio Stations 
in Chicagoland only WEXI is Stereo 



wars ALL NIGHT CONCERTS ! ! 



Ev»ry Soturdoy night from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. tho following morning \MCXI footurat on* top 
ortisi or orfitta. Nin« hours of continuol ontortoinmont, Tho WEXI All Night Concorti 



■^ 



CHONNE WAJtWICK 



Jowuofy 17, 1970 



Elvit ^otlvy 

Jomos Brown 

•1 



lonuary 24. 1970 
January 31, 1970 



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Purdue Singers 
In Cultural Arts 
Series Tonight 



Harper's C'oIleKe's Cultur^t Arts 
Series will present the ["urdur I'rM- 
versity C'olleKiate SinKers^ here, lo- 
nifiht. at 8 p.m. in hall K-106. 



This exceptional uroup of twen- 
ty-four mate vocalists, under the 
direction of Dr. /Mbert p. Stewart, 
represent the finest vocal talent in 
the Midwest. 



The prasnun , which includes 
quartets, soloisU, and duos, pro- 
vides an excellent variety of musi- 
cal pleasure, and quite a definite 
chanKe from regular i>uburban 
entertainment. 



.Mud(-nt» and faculty will be ad- 
mitted without charKe. upv>n pres- 
entation of current semi-»ter 1. 1), 
cards. A nominal fifty-cent charice 
will be imposed on non-colleice lis- 
teners. 



"^ 



Narpfr Off9r$ 

This semester. Harper C"olleKe 
will introduce a student directory 
for the colleKe body. 

STUDENTS NOT wUhinK 
their names, addresses, and 
phone numbers published, are 
requested to sign a disclaim list 
which will be available in the 
Student Activities ofTloe by Feb- 
ruary 15 for day students, and 
in the Admissions office for night 
students. 

The directory, put out by 
HAMMS. Harper Asaodation of 
MarketinR - ManaRemeni Stu- 
dents, is expected to be of Rreal 
value to the student body, which 
has needed sojnelhinR on thlt 
line for some time. 

I'ntil actual costs can be de- 
cided upon, it is n o I known 
whether there will be a chariir 
Car the directory. 



S 
§ 



■». 



Antiwar Conference 
slated for Feb. 14 



College and high school antiwar activists and leaders 
are scheduled to converge on the campus of Cleveland's 
Case Western Ri>*erve University next month to discuss 
and decide on a future course for the student antiwar 
movement. 



major concerns of the iiMC con- 
fer eiKv. 

As w«B •• uritlnii all youns 
people and orKanixntions interest- 
ed in building ami |>rc»ently w-ork- 
inii in the student antiwar move- 
ment, the SMC urgw and is invH- 
imi adult peace force*. coaiMioiw 
and fcroups to send fraternal rep- 
resentatives and observers to the 
natlf>nal SMC conference. 
ConlinuifW collaboration of the 
rrwnx. -s,^^ stiident antiwar movrnrtent with the 

Th« 8M<' is the lamest and mo•^^..^JMlull antiwar mjivetm-nt will con 



The February 14 and I A nation- 
al coHJirinw caOcd by the student 
UobilttaMon Committa* to Kjid the 
War In Vietrtam (SMCi Is expect- 
ed to l>r the larRFsi and moat rep- 
rcaentalive ^udeni Kalheriitii to 
dale. 

mc U cnoowadnt all 
younA people affatnal the war. in 
tcnslwl In heipinit to chart the 
Sprinti profcram and movement. 
to come and participale in the con- 



Harper College 



February 9, 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 8 



Harbinger 



Student Information 
on Grants & Awards 



omaniard hiRh tchool and cotleae 
antiwar icroup in the courttry. II 
was the major coordinator of the 
BucrcMlul October 15 VIrtiuini Mor 
■lorium and played a key role in 
orffaniilnit the "Marches of a 
Million" on Washington. I) ( 

The conference is expected lo dis- 
cuss a wide ran«e of propoaal*. 
One of the mi>reimportar>t aspects 
of the discussion will arrlnlnly cen- 
ter around how the student anti- 
war mo%'eitient can most eflective- 
ly participate in n Sprlnff antiwar 
offensive: what kind of mass actions 
are needed; how can the Mudent 
antiwar movement relate to it; 
etc. 

OTKanizationa such as the .New 
Mobil isalion Committee and the 
\'ietnam Moratorium Committee 
have called for actions in the 
Spring, and this will be one of the 



linue lo l»e essentifll in dexelop- 
init a viabk- andeffecti\Tm«s»ar«i 
war mov-ement in this ctxjntry 

ReslStnitlon will open< on 

Friday. February 13. at .5 pm. for 
those who come early ntCase West 
ern iniverslty Student i nion. 
Thwlnu Hall. II 111 Fuel id Av 
enue. ( lc\-el«nd. Ilhio. 44106, The 
first session «M theconference will 
open at Ip a.ni. .-siturday, Febru- 
ary 14 KeiitMration will bt-Kln at 
9 a.m. Sniurdav morninK at the 
Stiidcnl f niiin Housing JfiH be a- 
vnilahlv. 

For more information on the nm- 
Irrencr. interested students may 
write to thi- SMC national office. 
1029 Vermont Ave . N\VSuite907. 
Washlniflon !).( 2(MK».5. For in 
formation on housliiK and other 
conference iletails. write to the 
Clevelnnd SMt . 2102 Kuclld Ave.. 
Cle\ eland. Ohio 44 1 1.5 






VWh 



-Pbotoiraplif 




• Sellins 

• Writins 

Tke HARBINGER staff 
has positions open! 



The Student Achievement 
been screened, jyid thr Anal 
students by three prominent 
as Judges. 

The three are. Richard Friedman. 
ManaRlnR Mitor «jf Paddock Hub 
lications; Mrs. Charles Toot, for- 
mer President of A.A.l'.W ; and 
OeorRe Benchman |r.. Arthur An- 
dersen & Co. of ChlcAno. 

JUDGING of the applicants 
will take place on February 12. at 

Harfer Open House 

lo Hive clliiiens n bi-ttcr under 
standinR tff their community col- 
lese. a series of six c<»n<»ecuttvc 
Sunday afternoon open houscn are 
planned by William Kainey Harper 
Collefte beKinninjt February 8. 

Open lo all resident* of the Har 
per Colleite district and surround- 
infi areas, the open house series 
will continuep\'ery Sunday Ihroufth 
March 1.5, 197(1. A program of ap- 
proximately 90 minutes will be 
conducted on a continuinn b««>i» 
between I and 4 p.m. each Surtday 

Visitors should plan to arrive on 
the campus no later than 2:30p.m 
in order to participate in all open 
house activities. The campus will 
be o(>en at 12:30 p.m. for visitors 
who wish to catch the first program 
to begin promptly at one o'clock. 

Student JlQux..iCuldea.JKilLcunduct 
visitors to a showing of n multi- 
media presentation entitfcd "The 
Community College: Creative Fn- 
vlronment for Learning." 

Following the narrated slide-film 
program, the guides will escort 
groups of visitors on tours of the 
campus. Faculty and administra- 
tive staff members wfll be poslt-d 
at key points along the tour route 
to explain college programs and 
answer questions. 



Award applications have 

selection will be made of 23 

local citixens who will act 

such time they will select the out- 
standinc man and woman of Har 
per Col lege, and they will re- 
ceive S2.50 each and be able to 
participale in the state finals to 
be held in Chicago in April 
TEACH RK EDUCATION 
SCHOI.ARSHIPS 

There will be a March first dcad- 
Ime for all students interested in 
applying f«>r Teacher Mucation 
.Scholarships for Harper College. 

To be eligible, the student must 
graduate from Harper College and 
rank in the upper half of his dasa. 

ilTinois state 
scholarships 

March 10 Is the deadline for all 
college students in applying for 
state scholarship grants. T^iese n 
wards range from 81800 for tui 
tion and nontinal fe es the ae will 
be based on student need. The stu 
dent must show educational ex 
penses. 

There is no testing r«)iilri«l. 
but the student must be in good 
standing with thr school. 

THE SCHOI.ARSHIPS cnn h, 
uiled at the following schools: 

Chicago State College. Kaslorn 
Illinois I'niversity. Northeastern 
lUino la State College. .N orthern II- 
lin«)is Cnlversity. Sangamon Stale 
Cniversity. Southern Illinois Ini 
vcrsity ( Carbondaiet. Southern Il- 
linois Cniversity ( Kdwardsville). 
I'niversity of Illinois (Cham 
paign). I'niversity of Illinois (CIr 
~-<'le). and Western IIIinoiK Cniycr 
sity. 

All students interested in apply- 
ing should seek informatioil from 
the Financial Aids office.' Room 
A 347. 



Board CaUs 
f§r R^titndum 



•nie Board of^rusleet of Har- 
per voted to call a referendum on 
Saturday. March 21 aakinji for a 
17-cent tax rate Increase The ref- 
erendum If approved would mean 
a 12-cenl IncreaaeforthccdufJttlon- 
al fund and a flve^ent Increase 
for the buUdinR fund. 

Harper's first referendum In 
March 1965 for an 11 -cent lax 
rate, however due to Harper's In- 
in the last three vear«. paasinfc the 
tax base growth and reduced the 
tax base per student by 60"., dur 
InR the three year*, a tax rate 
iiKreaae is needed. 

There has been some delay In 
the increase until the present time 
because of the charge-back revenue 
received from the out of district 
high schools and paid to Harper 
for students who do not live with- 
in the college district. This rev- 
enue almost equals TS^ of the 
taxes collected locally by Harper. 

The building and maintenance 
fund cannot support the existing 
campus on its present tax rate. 
In addition to this problem the 
campus Is scheduled to increase 
classroom spare by over 50",,. 

The Tax papng hoWt Cnknet With 
a SIO.O(K) asses.sed valuation 
woulcK pay $37.50 per year in- 
stead of the present S20.80. The 
increase would appear on the Ap- 
ril 1971 tax bill and begin to pro- 
vide cash for the Harper 1971- 
72 fiscal year. The Increase refer- 
endum would be sufficient to pro- 
vide Harper with operating funds 
for the next five years. 



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Pace 2 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday, Febnnry 9, 1970 



TilE HARBINGER 




Page 3 



J/r 



au«> ojuntcn 




Harper College has lostituted an image. As much ot 
the student body realizes, however, this image is not 
envious in community circles. It is cectftinly an image 
the administration would not like to convey. 

We of the HARBINGER are changing for format. 
with this editorial, as we understand the HARBING|:R'S 
image adds Uttle satisfaction to the college scene. I^ 
changing this format, discussing the* problems of Har- 
per's image-which may w«U b« the fault of individuals 
as well as groups-we suggest that the various depart- 
ments and the administration will take an analj^cal 
'look at some small, albeit itnportant problems. 

Students and other young people, naturally ^re the 
most important asset to this college. The image of the 
college can best be transmitted through present and fu- 
ture students. 

THE ADMINISTRATION, for instance, views the play- 
ing of cards as bad for image, indirectly. We under- 
stand their viewpoint on the availability of tables, es- 
pecially in the cafeteria. There should be a more logical 
limltation-for instance whey not Ju(U prohibiting cards 
from 11 to 1 p.m.? 

Another major gripe among young and adult students 
is the lack of classes, occurring both dally and nightly. 
Self-perpetuating, department courses which are only of- 
fend first semesters, and then not second-and vice-versa- 
cannot possibly be conducive to student appeal. 

AN IMAGE that also needs improving is the security 
department's. It is a wlcfely known problem that during 
the first semester, over 15 car tape decks were stolen in 
the college parking lot There have been 4 assaults, two 
auto thefts, scores of auto parts stolen, as well as un- 
loelnd and unchecked ofRcM where widespread night- 
time larc«ny has taken place. 

Qn the subject of theft; an inadequacy In the safety 
of the library must be examined. The exit doors to the 
library are constantly open, allowing students to enter 
and leave the building with library books, with or with- 
out the library's approval. Also, as is known in every 
other college library, a security offlcer should be placed 
at the only exit, to saJTcguard the library against vandal- 
iim. This is a horrendous error that is currently being 
overlooked. 

From the insiders point of view. Harper's image is al- 
so nor formidable-obviousiy. The student is confronted 
by a poor selection of classes, hours, fellow students, 
inadequate book supplies, unnecessary courses (e.g. re- 
quirement of physical education for graduation and sim- 
ple A. A. degrees), etc, 

We feel, however, the problem lies not entirely with the 
Harper faculty, administration, and departments. The 
term 'Harper High' no doubt was coined here. Many 
such grievances are rapped about to outsiders, this in 
itself is self-annihilating. 

Few, if any, interesting or useful student organlzationa 
or clubs are offered or initiated by oriented students 
to tb* COtlCge. God knows, much can b done about the 
situation. Each and every student can help. 

YOU CAN start now, by writing the editors of the 
HARBINGER with complaints, spedfled incidents, and 
suggestions on the overall picture-as they are over- 
looked many times if brought to other people. Perhaps 
together we can get something done about Hick- Harper 
High! 



lh% Harbingei 



Terl Carter. Editor-in-Chief 

Joe Branka, AfutiHlant Editor 

Chuck Thielman, Feature Editor 

Tom Hanson. Managing Editor 

Ron Duenn, Sportn Editor 

Darlene McCratlc, BuNinesN Manager 

Donna Wagner and Stewart Levin, Circulation Managers 



Sendee O'Rourke. Laurie Steele. Pete Stranta. Garry Al- 
den. Charisse Herman, Jeff Meyer. Dianne Christensen, 
MUteDyer 

AdviHor: Craig Stewart 

Photographers: Tony Drake. Stewart Levin. Tim Brad- 
ley, 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRds., 
Palatine, 111. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200. Ext. 272 



Letters To The Editor 



Dear KdUot: 

A« a part-lime evenirvK instructor 
on the campus 4>f Harper II Is with 
some dismay thai I viewed the un- 
usual chain of events surrounding 
a former student reporter on yoyr 
staff who used Ihe pen name of 
'^' Harry HridKC*" this past semes- 
ter. This is an attempt lo allay 
some of the fears that this student 
may have. 

it seems lo me that wehave arriv- 
ed at a sad state of affairs in our 
nation's universities and colleicca. 
when a student with relatively eaiF~ 
servalive views Is afraid lo uae 
his own name in a campus news- 
paper for fear of reprisals by what 
he must consider strooKly partisan 
llt>eral Inst met ort. 

IF TRUE. Ihe entire incident 
smacks of totalitarianism and fas- 
cism at its worst, and a subs^uenl 
letter written lo thecdltor by a mem- 
ber of the leachinK staff came doae 
to corroboratlnii "Mr. Hrtdfcea' " 
fears. As I recall, Ihai letter chastis- 
ed you for falllnK to reveal "Mr. 
HridKc*' " true idenHly. and consc^ 
quenlly. the mystery reporter was 
dropped from the news staff 

More recently, however, it ap- 
pears that "Harry" may have 
some cause for alarm, since the 
January 15 iaaue of Kducalion 
Summary, a semi-monthly news 
report on new trends and research 
in education, reported the fnlhm 
init "Teachers are dropplnii out 
of colleice daaarooms hiincriMtiw 
numbers, seeklnn refune In f laith 
Jot>s or posts wlih foundaliomi 
FOR THRM, the sevthInK cam 
pus no ionicer nourishes Ihe life of 
Ihe mind, their students wear ar- 
rofiance like a badsr, their facul- 
ty crtllraKues m€»ck the apiril uf 
free Inquiry wHh partisan adivismj 
their administrators weaken aca- 
demic alnndards by'demandinfi 
Kradinff dtfhrmtlals b < H »>e i i the 
different races. Above all. they are 
deeply dlarouraired l>erause 'now- 



adays, tenure depends on your 
politics, not your competence" 

1 don't feel that this situation has 
arrived al Harper, but the warn- 
InK slims seem lo prevail through- 
out the country. As students, you 
should be constantly on Ruard in 
the 1970's aaainsl intrusions on 
your rlRht lo free Inquiry, and those 
^instructors and professors unable 
lo maintilin any semblance of ob- 
jectivity Ij/reiiard lu Iheir own pol- 
itical vi^ws should t>e eliminated 



hontl 
level 



Activities 



Motiday, February 9 

F\irdue ColleftlateSlniKrsSp.m. 

Kioa 

Tuesday, Feliniary 10 

RB Malcolm X (H) HtlS p m. 
Thursday, Kebruary 12 

KUm .Series "Blow i;p" I A 

8 p.m. KI06 

HB Waubonmee (A) 7:30 p.m. 
Friday, February 13 

I^sl day for Addinfi Classes 

W - Thorton. Morion. l)uPa«e 



(H)5p.m 
Colleup ^♦^xer « 



II 



p.m. 



lefte Center I^ounice 
Saturday, February 14 

BB-I.ake County /A) 7-.30 p m. 
Monday. February 16 

Lorctto HeiRhts ColleRe rrpre- 

sentative. A 347. II :3a 1 p.m. 
Tuesday. February 17 

BB-McHenry (H)8:I5 

William .lewei ColleRe Represen- 

(aliv* A-a4-7T a!3a-40«,m. 
Thursday, February 19 

BB-Jolie</A)7:30p.m. 
Friday, February 20 

WRcRion IV Tourney (A) 
Saturday. February 21 

W-RcRion IV Tourney (A) 
Monday, February 23 

THE HARBINGER on new»^ 

stands. 

Coffee House ProRram 12noon. 

ColleRe Center LounRe 

FUcker Classics, WC. Fields & 
Olivers, 8 p.m. Lecture-Uemo 
Center. 



' leachlnR profession at any 

Sincerely, 

A. John Catto 

I)ept. of l*sycholoRy 



Dear Uitor: 

1 really hale lo brlnR up run- 
of-the mill altitudes, but is Ihe ad 
ministration dolnR anythinR al alt 
for the students of this school? 
1 read your editorial last week 
In the HarbinRcr and IhouRht It 
was very current and lived with the 
situations: yet, has anythinR been 
done about the problems you men- 
Honed Ihert Has The Harfainccr 
been looklnR Into these problems 
dillRenlly? And what can the stu 
dent body do about the conditions 
around here? -The senate doesn't 
seem to know too much about Ihe 
students' needs. 

The problems I am lalkinR about.. 
1 am sure, are nol alien lo your 
benevolent IhouKht* 

THE BOOKSTORE is still with 
out many b<x>ks. there is no llRhl 
inR at all in Ihe front of Ihe build 
InR. and IryinR to find what side- 
walks we do have out there in Ihe 
dark Isn't ton much fun. 

The ••nlirr rollrve campus Is lit- 



tered by student and worker ref- 
use, and there are no waste bins 
lo be seen except for a minor few 
'In Ihe cafeteria. And thai counsel- 
InR department should really Ret a 
medal: about Ihe only thinRs they 
really need thouRh. are a few brain 
transplants! 

ON A LARGER scale, who waiL 
the imbecile who approved of the 
construction contracts for this 
school. Who ever heard of a Texas- 
style school In the northern mid- 
west? Thai windlunnel between 
buildlnRs "A" and "C" is ridicul- 
ous. The liRhlinR is anythinR but 
nomendulure. and IhalparklnRsIl 
ualion is a real bonner? 

If there are RoinR to be more— 
buildinRs added loihiscolleRe, why 
didn't the contractors and Board 
of Trustees approve wf a parkinR 
lot in the oikldle of Ihe buildlnRs 
and riRhl up alonR side of them. 
as everv other Institution of hiRher 
learninR dqes? By Ihe way. dM any 
of our administrators ever ro to 
schools of hlRher education? 

FINALLY. Ihe Hairbiiwcr could 
t>e more hdp lo the students Itself 
Run more ads for students Is one 
ihinR I'm sure you c«>uld do easily. 
Also, keep labs on all Ihe thinRs 
that the .-td ministration and student 
senate are doinR. Tdl Ihe student 
t>odv who's mufflnR up 

Your paper could also use some 
pick-me-up on Its own. After you 
pick yoursdves up. you may be 
able lo create a larRer drculalion 
Have r>ewsst«nds around the en 
lire school, have them in many of 
flees, and assort them throuRhoul 
the rommunily stores. 
Slncerdy. 

S.G.. sophomore 



Cot- !► 



Pal Riizio, featured drummer of the "Charisma" promises 
to pull himself together for Fridoy's mixer which starts 
at 8 p.m. In the College Center Lounge. The mixer is open 
to Harper students and their dates "FREE". However, 
one member oK the date must have a current Harper 
College I.D. The "Charisma", o popular rock group, will 
perform everything from Led Zeppelin, to Crosby, Stills, 
Nosh, & Young. 




ANSWERS? Koleidosiope.. 1980 

Kv luff mm^ut a 



by Jdf Meyer 

To different people, life Is a dif- 
ferent IhlnR. It's part of every hu- 
man's existence, or else he's nol 
human or dead. Yet just what is 
life and the IhinR we rder lo as liv- 
InR? Out here, in the wilds of sub- 
urbia. llvinR doesn't present loo 
much of a problem, when we con- 
sider it Ihe continuance of life. 

School, sports, weekends, work, 
dales. sleepinR and eatinR-lhal's 
what life comprises. We tolerate or 
eoioy U moatiy— tiie Ove minutes 



t>efore Ihe bdl. and Ihe five min- 
utes while sayinR Rood niRht. We 
also live for tomorrow, for what 
the next day will brinR In class, 
what the next paycheck will be. or 
which colleRe you'll attend next 
year. Sure this Is llvinR. but It's 
suburban life and we live it as sub- 
urbanites. 

In India. Southeast Asia or Af- 
rica, life and livinR mlRht connote 
struRRlr and hardship. In this 
the make-up or the environ- 
life is rdative. Since we are 
ail human, however, life must hold 
somethinR in common for us--a rea- 
son or purpc»se. We eat. breathe. 
aiM) physically function «llke. but 
ape* fundion simiiarlly to man. 
Man's Inidled can be called Ihe 
common deitominalor. but does his 
Inidlect Idl him the whys and what- 
fors of life itsdP 

The question "what is life and 
UvinR" always seem to lead to that 
d w p cf and more dlfflcull quest of 
tiie purposes of life, and the rea- 



by Chuck ThMman 

". . . And now we lake you lo 
New York for Ihe BS News. The 
Sbt O'clock .Nock. Chet Hinlley is 
on probation this is David Blunt- 
ley . . .but first a word from our 
censor. . " Censor: ". . . and re- 
member loyal subjects whatever 
said on this show maybe the truth, 
so listen carefully." Blunlley:"Now 
back lo Ihe .News. Today the south- 
ern part of ChlcaRO was doaed. 
Ti)e Board of Health recommend w1 
this action one year aRo lotheday. 
Complete Pollution was stated as 
the reason. As you may recall 
Cary. Indiana was doaed in 1975 
alter ^.343 cittsens died as a re- 
sult of stranRulation of respira- 
tory functions. All died In two 
weeks lime. This all follows Ihe 
same pattern that occurred In Los 
AnRdes in 1973. Also today the 
fire commissioner of New York 
reported that the fire in New York 
Harbor Is under control. It look an 
estimated I2,(KK) firemen une week 
lo control the blaze It Is report- 
ed that a sailor threw a match 
Into ihehartKM-. In Thailand ITS 
marines were involved In a small 
skirmish 20 miles north of BanR- 
kok. There were 25 U.S. casualties. 
And now another word from our 
censor." Censor; "America, love It 
or leave it." Bluntley: "In Ihe black 
state of Kansas nK>r« trouble Is cx- 
peded Last nlRht a Rovernmcnt 
representative was killed. Governor 
Vivlanous rdierated his demand 



H- Not onlydophll--^for SI 00 million more a month. 



HAKW- I'P LOVt "TO QrO OUT SOMETIME — 
6UT~WCLL^ FRM^KLX— rr'S yoUR APPEARA.MCE. 



oaophcra delve Into Ihe problem, 
but most younR adults. We'reinthe 
caleRory of younR adult, and we 
want answers, but answers don't 
come easily and we must continue 
to satisfy oursdvea by wonderlnR. 





If these demands are not met Vivl- 
anous has threatened lo kill Ihe 
Vlce-Prcsldc*il The Vice-President 
has bean ndd hoslacefor2weeks." 
( KTC ) 



OPPORTUNITY, 
FOR CHILD CARE 

A BarrlnRton family, which has 
an elRhl year old retarded child, 
for whom they wish cared for- 
supcrvlsloft. Is will InR lo cxchanRe 
such care for room aiKl board. 

The accepted applicant will have 
his own room and bath and com 
plete privacy Any student inter- 
ested in this opportunity should 
conlaci Ihe flacemeni Offke - A 
347. The applicant may be dthcr 
male or female. 



Commentary 
Impossible? I'nfortunately not. 
Completely pessismislic? Maybe. 
The above "broadcast" can be a 
mirror of what is lo come unless 
you and I can find some way to 
deter il. 

"We're putilnR astronomical 
quanlllies of materials into the at- 
mosphere, and there's no question 
its affedlnR Ihe weather." Charles 
I.. .Hosier, professor ofmeteorol- 
ORy at Pennsylvania Stale. Hesocs 
on to say that an Increase In poi- 
lulion will affect Riobal climate in 
a very undesirous manner. If you 
don't like pollution, war. and race 
polarization what are you doing a- 
bout it? The more voices raised 
the better the chance the above 
"broadcast" will never occur. Pe- 
tition Ihe Rovernment! Talk lo M- 
low students. Onianbe The peace 
movement consisted ofjust a hand- 
ful of people lf» years aRo If you 
are interested inpetltlonlniitheROV- 
ernmenl here are some addresaas. 

President 
Richard M Nixon. 
The While House. 
WashinRton. DC. 20501 
U.S. Senate 
Ralph T Smith. 
Senate Office BuUdlnR. 
WashinRton. DC :^05 10 
Charies H Percy, 
1200 New Office Senate BuUdlnR. 
WashinRton. DC 20510 

Cio\*emor 
Richard B ORilvie. 
207 State Mouse. 
SprinRfldd. Illinois 



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Page 4 




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by Eon Duenn 

Junior colle(cw «re nndinR them- 
selves In a bind. Actually there are 
many problems beinK incurred by 
the two year institutions, but one of 
the most beiittlinK is (ourMl in the 
athletic departments. 

AJthouKh many people may think 
otherwise. Harperdoe«playcoU«Be 
basketball. I'nfortunateJy. we are 
belnx reffed by hiRh school referees. 
There is a difference between the 
way the preps play and the manner 
In which collcKians compete. Col- 
lege is much rougher and fouls are 
much less touchy than is h Ik h 
school. The averace high school 
foul should go unnoticed by coi- 
Icne reft. 

I think it is time that junior col- 
leges get qualified college referees 
instead of the high school casl- 
offs that are now running up and 
down the courts blowing whistles 
at every little touch 

tlh where, oh where have the 
track men gone? Oh where, oh 
where can the>' be? The teasot.'s 
begun, the first meet's gone by. and 
few men have come to iee me! 
Coach Nolan says that there are 
several weak spots on the squad 
that naad to be filled. 

There are several prominent ath- 
Iciea enrolled at Harper that were 
ttandouts .in high school that 
haven't expreased a desire to com- 
pete this year. This Is truly unfor 
lunaia 

Depth is what makes a wUmlng 
track squad and the necaaaary 
depth is wandering around the 
Harper campus. But thcteam needs 
men to come out and run. Jump, 
and throw If success Is to be had 
An exceileni all-weather track lo- 
cated at nearby Frcmd High School 



is what the squad will be using so 
poor facilities cannot be an excuse 
V for not coming out. 

Come on! Practices are from I to 
3 Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday. 
Contact Coach Nolan in the field 
house if you want to come out and 

help strengthen the team. 

• • • 

Question - what is 4' 10" tall, 
weighs 85 pounds, and gets a big 
kick out of doing back flips at 
basketball games? 

.No, it's not a spry Mickey Roon- 
ey. It's Linda Marshall, captain of 
the Harper cheerleading squa^. 

Why. you might ask, do theac 
cfaccrtMKicrs go out. game afler 
game, and ydl thei*^ head* off only 
to be answered with roaring silence? 

"Because It's fun!" would an- 
swer Mary Ralney and the other 
girls. 

Well, maybe It Is fun. but don't 
you gH a little discouraged when 
you see the small turnouts for the 
games. 

"Not really" answered Chriaty 
Couvlllion. "The home crowds 
are actually bigger than we expect- 
ed. We do wish that they'd ydl a 
little nuire, though." 

Although the home crowds don't 
disappoint the eight girls too much, 
the small turnouts at the away 
games are disturbing "We would 
like to get a bus to take kids to the 
awny game» " offered Miss Mar- 
shall "But there* no money to get 
one wiin." 

In addition to the three girls al- 
ready mentioned, manibcrs of the 
group Include Linda Vogai. Debbie 
Rellley, Pat .Schlffo. Pat Ciore. and 
Sue Chllea. 

"We do wish they would yell a 
Httle more " How aboitf tt? 



Gmpplers Keep Winning, 
Season Almost Over 



On January 30. the Harper wres- 
tling team crushed Wheaton Col 
lege by a score of 30-6 Wheaton 
forfeited matches at the 1 18 and 
126 weight loels. At 134, John 
Koresburg won his match by pin- 
ning his opponent Mike Ferguson 
beat hia opponent with a score of 
19-3 Tom Neusea also scored a 
personal vlctor>- with a 5-4 tally. 
Ray Vitha. wrestling at 158. over- 
whelmed the Wheaton wrestler with 
29 points against a mere 9. 

Also winning were l>on MItchner 
and Dave Srhott. both with totals 
of I 0. 

The Harper matmen were forced 
to forfeit n match at 190 because 



of lack of heavyweights. This gave 
Wheaton Its only .^ points. 

An Injury to Tom Wahlund has 
hurt the squad to a degree. Tom 
Is suffering from a broken dbow 
but he hope* to have the cast off 
and be ready to wrestle In the na- 
tionals. 

Mike Ferguson and Tom Neuses 
have been wrestling very well late- 
ly, according to coach Ron Besse- 
mer, and have formed the nucleus 
of the team. __-^ 

A triple dual is taking place this 
Friday In the fidd house The 
Hawks will play boat to Thorn- 
ton, DuPage and Morton at the 
5:00 meeting. 



()MI,(;\ SIMMM SHOP 






THE HARBINGER 



Rlondgy. Febnaiiy 9. 1970 



/ 



^ Cagers Improving Fast, 
Record Now Stands At 5-13 



by Run Duenn 
Lots of speed, lots of action, lots 
of excitement. 

Thai's what was promised at the 
beginning -of the basketball season 
and now, at long last, Marptrcage 
fans are starting to get just that. 
The cagers are finally running 
and shooting like they were going 
to do at the beginning of the sea- 
son. I'ntll the last few games, the 
Hawks had been usipg a set of- 



fense that worked the ball, hoping 
for the good shot. This made for 
a slow ballgame and did not pro- 
duce very satisfactory results. 

Now, however, the team is work- . 
ing for the fast break and is not 
quite so choosy as to what shots 
the>' take. The press is being insti- 
tute<> on occasion and the team is 
really starting to look good. 

Coach John Cidch has made sev- 
eral changes in the playing per- 




Mik* Ferguson (top) it putting the finishing touchss on 
his opponent as h« records o pin. Mike was a triple win- 
ner in the triod meet held Jon. 17. Ferguson .has been 
turning in consistently good performonces recently and 
it one of the n»ost outstanding of the Hawk gropplert. 



sonnd. Jim Hynes and Bob Spore 
are getting starting berths now tak 
ing over the spots held formerly 
by Jim Mellen and John Knopf 

Substitues are playing u major 
role in the Hawk style of play Hy 
using his members of the be'uh. 
Coach Cdch hopes to wear down 
the oppoailion. There is almost 
always a fresh man on the court 
for the Hawks which helps to kee|> 
the running game moving. 

This strategy seems to be work 
ing n» the Hawks have been play 
ing far superior ball recently than 
they did early in the season. 

The most innsisienl member of 
the squad is center Kric Schuster. 
1"he 6'4" Anrter has been scoring 
an average of m-er 12 points per 
game and Is one of the .Hawk's 
tofj rebounders. 

Rebounding continues to be a 
strong point for the Hawks Des- 
pite the fact that the tallest member 
on the team is only 6'4". !l«rper 
Consistently tnitplays its opponents 
on the boards. 

l>on Duffy and Sct>tt Sibbcrn»en 
are big hdps In this deparlmeni 
as they share the load with Schus- 
ter. 

Balance Is also an essential de- 
ment for Harpers style. n»ere are 
almost always five men 'hat score 
In double figures and the three men 
mentifined previou»lv»hare there- 
bounding chores equally. 

Although the Hawkii can only 
show four wins ngninal 12 loaaea 
for their efforid ihl» year, should 
they continue playing the wnv they 
have inlhdrpast five games that 
figure will dcflnltdy be upped 



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lliliagt Square, |Ialati"f 
1^ pltmi^: 358-18011 



Open TYiui^day and FYlday Evenini^p 



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ader To Speak For Cultiiral Art Series 




Consumer chompion — Ralph Nad«r 

Evropeaa Tour Reodied 
Through Interest Logs 

by Joe Branka 
Harper college, or more appropriately, the Student 
Activities Department. i« facing a difficult problem this 
year. It concerns the Kuropean and Scandinavian tours 
-*■ 1 to the student body by the college. 



Both Mr Kranii Borcill, t)lnc- 
lor of Student Activibes. and Mrs. 
t>y«n Mciiulre. operator of Mount 
Prospet^ Vacations Inc (the travel 
bureau a/nilaicd with Harper), are 
fU to ba ttad wtth the lack of stu- 
daol lalarast In the achcdulcd trip 

To aucmenl this year's Harper 
tour was the work -scholarship pro- 
■ram. bcRun to Rtve students an op- 
portunity for job placement while 
atlendlnii school aitd als^ rcceiv- 
Inff a S3O0 stipend to reduce any 
financial difflrully that may arise 
with the cost of the trip, "(tf the 
full time studenU on the tour, 10 
•re on this proffrsm." said Bor«l- 
IL What he didn't say. was that 
ten was the number of Harper stu 
dents Rolng. "For some reason 
the response hasfallmdramalical- 
ly this -i/fx," complained Mrs. .Mc 
Gulre. 

MOUNT PIOSPECT VACA- 
TIONS has put much money, time. 
and flnmty in ircttlnii this trip off 
Um grouftd, and with the help of 
Borelll, a daytime meettnfi at Har- 
per Colleffe laic In March will hope- 
fully ff*l the students oriented with 
the package deals that are being of- 
fered 

The main attractions of the two 
lours arc many. On the Scandi- 
navian tour, starting June 4, the 
Harper group will tour Norway, 
Sweden, and Denmark for days 
and nights. /\il meals, travel, and 
lodging on the tour package are 
Included. There will also lie suf- 
ficient "free" lime for each student 
to do his own sight-seeing and 
helping enlarge thebalanceK>f-pay- 
ments deficit 

()n the tUiropean lour, starting 
July 30, the not-so-far northerly 
countries of Kurope are explored 
_^elght In all) in a total of 
days. The same comfofw iHd »r- 
rangcmcnls will be inc iuded on the 
Kuropean tour as on the Scandi- 
navian lour. The cost of the KIit- 
opean tour Is . Both tours 

will be flying the new 747 jets. 

WITH THE PROBLEM at hand. 
_Mr. Horelli realizes the difTicully 
In communicating with the student* 
But other factors were understood, 
such as ... "the tight squeeze 
on money, the anticipation of most 
students in getting summer jobs. 



•Ic." The aaact ssntimanis have 
been expressed by Mrs. Mc<tutre 
who has used advertising ex lentlve 
ly in the local newspapers as well 
as radio, with little or no response. 
Harper has not fully used the ad- 
vertising advaiMage with the stu- 
dents, but questions arts* as to the 
usefulliMas of the Idea as many stu- 
dents just don't seem to be inter- 



ONE THING thai theyslMmldbc 

interested in, is that while alMadlllB 
Harper they have a definite ad- 
vantage if they ever wish to lour 
(Uirope. Kor one. Harper is rral 
a burden on the pockett>ook as the 
larger colleges and universillcs 
that moat of the students will trans- 
fer to. Also, after a student reaches 
21, many of the premiums sivcnio 
students are discontinued. 

Raallslng that the coat factors are 
utmost In the students eyes, Mr 
Borelll offered suggestions onitext 
year's plans. "We are thinking of 
tours; for iitstance on credit, fewer 
cities, less time spent with the lours, 
or possibly do-as-youplease tours 
whcr e the student would simply 
purchase the plane Mckct and 
Rur-rall passes through Harper 
< which could sell them at tow 
prices) and do his thing ' 

"But before we chaniire our for- 
mat, we must find out what ihe 
Harper body wants. \^'hai du the 
students think about a Chicago- 
London package for instance, for 
$330, do as they please''" 

TO ANSWER these questioiu, 
Mr. Borelll asks Interested students 
to drop off their opinions on group 
Totmr t»r KOTopnnt trsrrl p ack ' 
ages at Ihe Student Activities 
office, room A336. And for other 
travel information, call Mrs. Mc- 
Ctulre at Mt. Prospect \'acatlons. 
666 V. \ W. Highway. a.-JS BOSO 
Finally augmentmg this sum- 
mer's trip. I)t (). Olson will be 
cohdiicilng non<rcdit courses on 
Scandinavia later this semester to 
aid Ihe would be traveler on his 
tour. Mr. Borelll will supply all 
needed Information. 



Ralph Nader, noted author and 
challenger of the automobile indus- 
try will speak this Thursday, Feb- 
ruary 26, 8 p.m. at Fremd High 
School on "Consumer Problems 
and Corporate Responsibility." 
.Nader, author of "I'nsafe at Any 
Speed", and numerous published 
artides has used his firxlings on 
auto hazards as a forceful attack 
on the auto Industry for producing 



an unneceasarily dangerous car. 

His involvement In automobile 
design and traffic safety has ef- 
fects legislation which caused 
mandatory Installation of scat 
l>eits and non-protruding dash- 
board knobs. He Iralso respon- 
sible for nposiitg fraudulent cred- 
it practices, sales of Impure food, 
and bureaucratic Inefdciency. 

Nader feds we have the tech- 



nology «nd economic capablllt>' 
to enable us to have better and 
safer cars. "Instead of doctors 
patching and laywers compensat- 
ing, both should work toward pre- 
vention of the casualties in the 
first place" 

^ Nader It a Pbl Beta Kappagrad 
uale of Princeton university and 
Harvard Law School 



Harper College 



February 23 . 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 9 



Harbinger 



Harper College Initiates 
Drug Education Program 



A drug education program is 
sponsorad by the Student Health 
Scrvtea, svitl be held on the Harper 
campus Tuesday, Wednesday, and 
Thursday, March 3. 4. and 5 

Three excel lent films will be 
shown during the three day pro- 
gram They are: PMpourrI: Tk« 
Current Scene - an unbiased film 
al>oui Marijuana, showing all sides 
and issues; The Speed Sc s iic t TIm 
ProMem of Amphftamlne Abw a c 
- a hard-hitting film that deacrll>ca 
the symptoms and results of am 
phetamlne abuse; aitd the final film. 
TiM Mind Bcfidcn: LSD and The 
HaNactaoflMW - pcaxnu both ihe 
good and Itad dbcia of Halluctno 
- gaiw. The film also points oul the 
poaalble therapeutic uses of I Sl>- 
25 

THE THREE FILMS will be 
shown on the following schedule 
I'ucsday In KI06 at II a.m. and 
3 p.m.; Wednesday aiKl Thursday 
in E106at 8 p.m. 

Also, as part of the presentation, 
on Wednesday. March 4 at noon. 
David A. (Mich. l>ireclor of Train 
ing and hiducation. Illinois Drug 
Abuse l*rogram. will t>e oncampus 
with three staff members. 

Mr Deitch has been Kxecutlve 
Director artd co-founder of Daytop 
X'illage. He was also Associate Di 
rector of Synanorvi Foundation In 
addition to Ihe above, he Is a for- 
mer drug addict for 14 years and 
an ex -convict. His staff memt>crs 
are also ex-drug abusers. 

Mr. Deitch will make a formal 
presentation in the Student Lounge 
There will be an opportunity to 

Harper T.V. Debut 

Dr. James Harve>. dean o( »tu 
dent affairs, will appear with four 
other panelists of junior colleKes. 
on channel 11. on Kehninrv 2fi 

The program, which includes film 
on Harper students. Ihe I ollege 
f^nhfr. snd va rtt wis b u i kl l n gs on ^ 
campus, is the third in a series of 
ten programs developed by the 
Chicago lA' College under a foun- 
dation grant to present commun- 
ity colleges to citizens and pros- 
pective junior college.lcachers. 

THE FILM fiERIF^ ha.« been 
shown on channt-1 1 1 sinrf.Tanuar> 
26. The progriim featuring Dr. 
Harvej- and Harper ( ollegt; «vill 
be shown on February 26. at 10 
p.m. 



form leas formal discussion tvUh 
him and members of Uialair.TlMy 
will be available to ■tmtsiHi quw 
lions and discussion until 3 p.m. 
ON THURSDAY. March 4 at 
12 3U. ( eniral Slates Addktloo In- 
stitute will sponsor a paiMl on 



alcoholiaan In the Collccc Ccntttr. 
The iMuiai will be coinpoasd of 
OMRilMfS of AteohoUci Anony- 
mous, Al Aaoa, the group of 
spouses of alcoholka. ^and Ala 
Teen, teens whose parent or par- 
ents arc slcoholics. 



Aviglioao ond Jeikiis 
Grab Harper S. A. Awards 



xudcnt Achirvrmml awards 
were praaanlad to two Harper stu- 
dents. Pat Avigllano and Jerry 
Jenkins. Miss Avigllano and 
Jenkins will compete In district com- 
petition March 9th to March ISlh 
for a t2S0 stipend Ten district 
winners will then compete foir a 
$1,000 prUe al Ihe Junior coOag* 
recognition luiKheon In Chlcaco 
this April. 

In order lo be eligible for Ihe 
achievement competition students 
had to have proof of progress in 
career goal, meet minimum of 
9 semester hours with a good 
standing, participate in some com- 
munity service, and achieve In a 
college adivliy. 

Of Ihe 23 atudenU that applied 
1 1 were picked by the judges for an 
ir'ervlcw. During the Imervtew the 



candidates were judged on appear- 
aiKe. confidence In themaaivea, 
self-expression, personality, and 
understanding of thdr particular 
field. After all the interviews wery^ 
completed Ihe judges voted 

The Illinois /Vssociatlon ofCom- 
munity sim) Junior Colleges and 
( onllnenial Illinois National Bank 
and rrusl Company are sportsor- 
ing Ihe program to call more pub 
lie attention lo the Junior College 
system ai>d lo encourage educa 
lional excellence aitd school spirit. 
The bank Is providing $13,100 
in award money and is chief ad- 
ministralor of Ihe program. 

The staff of Ihe HARBINGER 
joins Ihe Harper "community" In 
wishing Miss Avigllano and Jen- 
klru Ihe best of luck in their com- 
petition for Ihe lop achievement 
award. 




Fonfitlo Timmons, now a b«gmn«r in gospel sourKi and 
o ona time counselor is the featured female vocalist of 
the "Coffee, Cream & Sugar", a group appearing as pari 
of ffie Coffee House Program February 23-25, 12 noon in 
Mte College Center Lounge. 



L 



^ 



-1 



/ 



<■ 



^> 



r 



Pace 2 



itlf: ii/«Kiil.Nt>t-M 



Monday. Febniary ^3. 1970 



Acfivifies 
Calenciar 



Monday. February 34 

Coffee HouM Procram. 12:00 
Noon, College Center lAXingc, 
featuring "Coffee. Cream & Sug- 
ar," etarring Fentllle Tlmmena. 

Flicker Qaaalcs. W.C. Flelda * 
' other*. 7:30 p.m., Lecture-Demo 
Center. 

Tueaday, February 24 

CoOee Houac Program, 12:00 
Noon, College Center Lounge 

Flicker Qaaalcs, W. Ci- Idda A 
lera. 7:30 p.m.. Lecture-Demo 
Center. 



rw 

/ Ce» 



V 



Wedaaaday. Fri>ruary 25 

Coflat Houac Program, 12:00 
Noon, CoU«ge Caalv Lounge. 

Thursday, February 26 

Lecture Sartaa, Ralph Nader, 
•peaking on "Conaumer Prob- 
laaaa tk Corporate RaaponalbU- 
Ma". SrOO p.m., Fremd High 
§efaooi 



T.V. Progimm devdopad by the 
Chtcago T.V. Collage reaturlf« 
Harpar, alnd on Cbanael M at 
tOKWpoB. 

Rep r aew t atlve of Kaaaaa Waa- 
leyan Univcreity here. 8:30 a.n. 
aipi up Id A347. 

Friday, February 27 

\jKik day for refunds. 

WNJCAA Finale (A) 

Concert. "ITie Cryan Shamae". 
12:00 Nooa. Coltagc Center 
Looaaa. 

Saturday, February 28 

W-NJCAAFInala(A) 



'Four Days A a Night". 
CoOase CflBlar Louiwc 8-1100 
p.m.. eponaored by SSHC. ad- 
miaalon by Harper I.D. card. 

Sunday. March' t 

David Fdnberg, Palntti« Ex- 
hibit. March I 26. Bldg. C 

INMiday, March 3 

lAat Day for WItbdrawala. 

National CoU4«c of Education 
rcpreaeatathrc at 10 a.m. la room 
A 347. 
Friday, March 6 
BB NJCAA. Regional (A) 

Saturday, March 7 
BB ■ NJCAA. R^loaal (A). 

Monday, March 9 

Coffae Howae Pro^raak 



The Naked Truth Is ... 
Begins 12 Noon Today 

The Naked Truth Is . . .begins today at 12 noon In 
the College Center Lounge with the Coffee House 
Program featuring "Coffee, Cream. & Sugar*' starring 
Fontilla Timmons, a blues-rock singer. 

Hi«h School. HI* lecture (onsuin- 
er Problems and Corporate Kes- 
ponsiblUties" part of the Harper 
Lecture Series promises to be In- 
teresting as well as informative. 

The week will come to a close 
with a concert on Friday and a 
college dance on .Saturday. The 
Cryan' Shamea will perform in 
concein at 12 noon In the College 
Center lounge on Friday, and 
"Four Days & A Night" will pro- 
vide the music for Saturday niKht's 
dance in the College Center Lounge 
from 8 to 1 1 p.m. 

Admiaaton to all activities is by a 
iralldated Harper II). 



EACH DAY this week, February 
23 28 the Student Scnatehas sched- 
uled activities as partofThe.S'aked 
Truth Is. . . the title given to this 
entire week's activities. The CoOw 
House Program is also schedulad 
for tomorrow and again on Wed- 
nesday. All performaacaa wUl beat 
12 noon. 

Tonight at 8 p.m. in K 107 Flick- 
er ClaaaicB will be shown featuring 
classic fUms of W.C. Fields and 
Charlie Chaplin; and cartoons of 
"The Roadrunner" for the cartoot) 
enthusiast. 

RALPH NAOBK wUI lecture 
Thursday evening at 8 at F>emd 



Seute News • In Summary 



by Donna Wagher 

Your senators have been extreme- 
ly busy planning some great ac- 
tivities. Fun times for all, coming- 
up in the last week of February. 
We call it "Beat the Blahs Week" 
and the whole mad. mod marvd- 
oua wMk Marts with ' ' Coffee, Cream 
A Sugar", a soul group from the 
CoAce HowaeClrculL Performances 
are at noon on Monday. Tueaday, 
Wednesday; February 23-25 
There's mf>re! The Cryin" Shantes 
will be entertaining "in concert" on 
Frtday. February 27. 

Tlie weak will be topped off when 
"Four Days and a Night" appear 
at Harper on Saturday, February 
28, from 8-1 1 p.m. All groups will 
perform In the Collage Center 
Lounge. No coat, all you need to 
your Harper ID card. 

S«pclal oM ttme classics with W.C. 
Fields CI al.' Monday and Tuea- 
day evenings in HtiydlM t: at 8 
p.m. Let's everyoM Join in and 
"Beat the Riahs." 

We're looking for students who 
want to get involved; in planning 
student activities. In developing 
codes for student conduct, in pro- 
moling the Haiper Reierendum. 
and in coordinating on faculty 
student committees. There's a great 
need for more participation of stu- 
dents In the busiiMM of helping to 
run our community college Kvery- 
one Is Invited to attend a senate 
meeting which takes place on the 
first and third Tuesdays of every 
month at 4 p.m.. BulMlng A room 
336 

You can be a senator too, Ave 
senate openings now exist. Pctl- 



Th$ Htfffctoger 



lions may t>c picked up at the sen- 
ate office' 50 signatures are need- 
ed and you will be able lo become 
a member of this active group on 
campus. 

On March 21. the Harper Refer 
endum will be presented lo the vot- 
ing public. Hctween now and then 
student support is greatly needed 
This help will come in student* 
learning about the rdercndum. its 
purpose and objectives, with its re- 
lationship to the community. Vou 
can perform a worthy task on the 
referendum rommtttee by contact- 
ing the Student Senate Keprcsenta 
Hve Rick Uilers 

A number of new senate commit 
taaa arc sending out a plead for new 
students to Join. There are open 
inga for students to sign up for fac 
ulty-student committees, as wcU as 
the Cultural Arts Committee 

Committee chairman for Cul- 
tural Arts Is John Knudsen Other 
faculty members are Frank Rorei- 
II. Craig Stewart. Ronald Stewart 
I>r. Robert Tyal. Joe TJiolson Stu- 
dcnto are Jennifer txlwards. Hette 
Davis. Roxanne Hansen, and Con- 
nie Hughea. 

The Harper College Student Sen- 
ate has somethinn for every interest 
and urges all ntudmts lo Join in the 
fun. 

WOLD OfUrt 
Frof r«ttiv« leclc 



Teri Carter. EdHortn-Chicf 

Joe Branka, AMiatant Editor 

Chuck Thidman. Feature Editor 

Ron Lhienn. Sports Editor 

Darlene McCratic. Business Manager 

H o nn a W a gn a r a n d Stewart I^evin, Cl rf u i a Mon 

Staff 
Sandee O'Rourke, Laurie Stede. Pete Shanta, Jeff Meyer, 
Dean Anderson Mike ^er 

AdviaoR Craig Stewart 

Ptiotographers: Tony Draite. Stewart Levin. Tim Brad- 
ley. WiiJiam Rodder 

Published twice monthly by and for the shidents of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoseUeRds.. 
Palatine, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200. Kxt. 272 



On January hth. radio 
WO ID (102.7 FM ) siartad broad- 
casting progressive rock musk in 
stereo. WGLD feels there's a large 
youth culture community In the 
Chicagoland area that cxpecte 
more from radio than It's re- 
ceiving. 

WGLD believes broadcasting 
mual l>e on a person lo person 
basis, not a radio station broad- 
casting to a community, but rath- 
er a radio station that Is part of 
the communtty. 

LIVB raOGWRSSIVB Rock Mu- 
sic is WGLD's format, but strong 
emnkasis is also placed on com- 
nminkaiion with listeners in the 
areas of: information, entertaln- 
il, and important issues. To 
aAlfcve this 24 hour Progreasive 
-ftbck. WGLD has gathered some 
outstanding personalities. 

Beginning the broadcast day, 6 
a.m. to 12 noon, will be Stephanie 
Clark. From 12 noon lo 5 p.m. 
there'.s" Psyche" wldi her mellow 
voice inspiring rap. 5 p.m. to 9 
p.m. brings in the heavy Kocaine 
Karma Show, featuring Bob Rud- 
nlck. At 9 p.m. "Scorpio" stars 
with more music and rap, till 
12 a.m. From 12 to 6 a.m. a 
"unique" Individual takes ttie 
mike. Interested? Listen. 



Harper Republicans 
set goals around 

community action! 



Colleen Mescall, President of the Harper Young Re- 
publicans, represented Harper during President Richard 
Nixon's recent visit to Chicago. She was among the 
crowd greeting the President at both Mciga and Schaum- 
burg Airports. 



Miss Mescall was favorably im- 
prcaaed with the appearance of the 
Praaident, because. . . "even though 
his schedule was extremely tight 
during the visit, he seemed full of 
vitality. It was a great experi- 
ence for me to greet the Preatdent 
in person. He struck me as a man 
of action who recognlxcs the needs 
of our limes." 

Al the last meeting of the Har- 
per Young RapMbUeaaa. spadlk 
plans were mad* for acctlaratiag 
their membership recruitment pro- 
gram Martin Shell, and Larry 
Buschke hewl the YR Member- 
ship Committee. They plan to sat 
up a booth in the main foyer of 
Building "A" in the near hiture 
"This iKKtth will incorporate some 
type of exciting visual display". 
says Shell 

"THE BOOTH will feature por 
traits of outstanding Republicans— 
from Alecander Hamilton to Bar 
ry Goldwater " Co-chairman Lar- 
ry Blaschke Indicates that the 
Harper YR monbership so far 
has been "enthusiastic" Blaschkr 
adds. "We're out to blast the myth 
that a two-year school haatoohigh 
a rate of turnover to supoort an 
active and imaginative club '" 

AecoHlag to President Meacall 



her meeting with Nixon was only 
of ceremonial significance. "We're 
a local dub, and our Job is right 
here in the Harper district" Al- 
though iKil a political issue the 
Young Rapublicans plan to be ac- 
tive In promoting the forthcom- 
ing Bond issue 

President Mescall says. "In 1«M 
Ihaa a year, we can recoiptUe the 
■Igliifll am I of Harper as a rcaource 
lo the community, and -as a ser- 
vice to the students in this area, 
aitd we're Merested in promollnR 
all and any worthwhile conunun 
lly projacis— whether political or 
not" 

Alao on the agenda at the most 
rartnt Young Republican meeting 
were plans for a mammotli ooldoor 
fireworks dteplay on lh« back 
campue According to one YR 
spokesman, however. "Were post 
poning plans 4or the Hme l>eing 
until we can fully explore local or- 
dinances regarding pyrotachaks. " 

THE HAKPEB YOUNG Rcpub 
kraiM have submitted their consti 
lution and list of officers to the 
Director of .Student Activities. Ac 
cording to Miss Mescall. prospects 
are guaranteed for formal recoipii 
don at the forthcoming September 
17 StudoW .Senate Meediw. 




Strolling through thaort daportmant, Mist D«« Hotcheroft 
posas ot this month's calandor girl. Da* is majoring In 
home economics, and has just started Harper at o first 
temetter Frethman. 



Monday. February 23. t.970 




THE HARBINGFR 



Page 3 



Letters To The Editor 



William Rainey Harper College needs a referendum, 
and college administrators are trying to tdl community 
residents Just that. 

Harper administrators have begun a fine job of "sales- 
manship" to promote the March 21 referendum to voters. 
They have 1^ out very few ways in reaching the com- 
munity. 

We feel the idea of Harper opening its doors to the 
community realdents on Sundays was an excdlent begin- 
ning. Not only does it give dtizens a better understanding 
of Harper and a cnance to see what taxes have hdped 
to build, but also hd[)s "spread the word" about the ref- 
erendum. And who knows there still may be some who 
think we still operate out of a barn! 

Harper planners have included as much of the mass 
media as possible: radio, tdevision, and newspapers. 
There probably is no better way to publicize or call at- 
tention lo something, than that which Harper is now 
employing. 

Another idea initiated is to present slide presentations 
at various times in the community depicting Harper, 
"the community college." It seems this can be interesting 
as well as instrumental. 

The HARBINGER, however, feds more students should 
become active in the refercnchim campaign. Getting more 
ftudents involved could show the community the import- 
ance of the tax increase, as well as show pride in Harper, 
and that certainly couldn't hurt. Even if it just mearu 
understanding the referendum, a student may be able to 
influence a voter even if he himsdf cannot vote. 

In our opinion, there is no doubt about the success 
of gaining the 17% tax increase The Harper "family" 
has btscome united under a common caust;. Administra- 
tors, faculty, and students have taken an interest in work- 
ing tt>ward the referendum. With all of this dedication and 
effort, how can we lose? 

Are we all ding-a-lings? 



BS 



'Branka't Survmy 
Comawnlary by J. Branlui 



It is not th* obHcUve of 6>e H A R 
HISr.KR fldMors to create a slam 
shert True, (oo often ofw picks up 
a copy of the paper and finds an 
article condemning this or that with 
in the school. 

LOGICAL AND HONEST crit 
Icism is Justified, whether it t>e con- 
structive o^otherwise. Both types 
try lo fulfull an end. Occasionally, 
our editorials are either too strong 
or lax This, of course, depends up- 
on Individual beliels. 

It is perhaps significant to note, 
that under the guklancv of IH. I.ah- 
H, vice-presidents Manit. Schauer. 
and Marvey. etc.. Harper t ollege 
has by far. excelled all other jun- 
ior college* in Illinois. 

We have our own modern cam- 
pus, a flnandnlly stable college 
economy (especially if the referen 
dum passes), not lo mention full ac- 
credation around the country as 
well as many other extras that sim- 
ilar two year institutions lack. 

T^ere are. however, a few Inex- 
orable rules remaining on our cam 
pus that are outmoded as well as 
burdensome. 

ONE SUCH REGULATION, 
perhaps insignificant to many, is 
the physical education uniform re- 
quirements. 

Harper male student* upon en 

iCililll I r^ K.laH9VB BIC 1JI9II U^IIU l\f 

purchase the schools outfit in the 
bookstore for a sum of $5. (Jrant- 
ed, this is not an outrageous price 
if one happens to ei'loy burning 
money; why, aguycuuld go out 
and order a matching pair of jock 
straps. But I tend to believe that 
many students attend Harper, be- 
cause if it weren't for the low. 
in-district tuition, they would 
receive no college education al all. 
So why not change the outfit, 
lower the price, etc.? Good ques 
Hon. at least I thought so. So I 
placed my question to Roj- 
Kearns. head of the PK department 



AFTEB A SHORT phone con 
versation. I figured thai he had had 
a bad day, since he was extreme- 
ly lude and unobliging Me told 
me lo obtain written permlaaion 
from my staff and advisor concern- 
ing this story, before I would be 
allowed lo speak with him. Some 
people really don t know how the 
world turns' 

Next, I went lo John Thompson, 
chairman of the I Ife and Health 
Services Division Me tried lo be of 
assistance, though. a» he told me. 
that matter was only lalcen up al 
the departmental level. 

So. back I went to Kearns. I wu 
days later. I thought; he should be 
In a better mood 

UPON ENTERING his office 
and telling him my name, he »«id. 
"So you're the dlng-a ling who 
objects to the dress rules; »hni « 
your motivalion'.'" I muM admit 
that I was set aback by sucli a re- 
mark from a supposedly respon- 
sible man. I've been called better 
names than that, but only by other 
dlng-a-lings. 

I had to admit that I was that 
same ding a-ling. yet. I remember 
ed something about freedom of 
speech, or something; but. per- 
haps that didn't pertain. 

TLL ALWAYS DEFEND the 

- f ig ht o f st u dent s t o digs eiil . ttr rrti 

ject. to qufstion, lo ask questions 

. . . '" Needless to say. Kearns 

would not answet direct questions. 

"How about a cheaper uniform, 
say the white variety that many 
high schools and colleges use? 
Mapy of our students still have 
their old ones. Those cost only 
about S2 and can be purchased 
anywhere. 

"'What's your nwttvaliun'' Why 
should this concern you'*" .So, what 
price motivation I ask myself. 

I had told him previously that 
I w«8 SO broke lhi|l my irlrlfrM-iH 
lets me call her collect to Wheeling! 



Dear iCditor. 

To comment on thequestion rais- 
ed In your last publication, ""Is 
the administration doing anything 
at all for the student^, of thU 
schoolT' I'd like to ask . what 
are the students and faculty doing 
for Harper? 

F^ow studcnte, where is your 
loyalty? Your preaence here cer- 
tainly must be due to more than 
an obsession to sttend on* of the 
most modern college csmpuses In 
the United Statea. 

I suspect, and I don't believe 
incorrectly, that Harper's apical 
lies In Its convenient geographical 
location and ite offering an accred- 
ited education at an extremely 
nominal fee. We could be faced 
with long commutes and In some 
Instances forfeit the prl<rilege of a 
college education if M weren't for 
this school. Still, some of us are 
guilty of "bad mouthing'" Harper, 
pulling it down almost before the 
concrete has had lime to set. 

Those who criitclaa shtMiM be 
retnindrd that Harpar tillwsinorc 
dagrse programs than any other 
comparable "community college". 
Therefore, however Inadequate the 
curriculum may appear for jXour 
particular neads — look around' 
The dlacomforte were pioneers 
are putting up with currenUy (im- 
proper Itghling. absence of refuse 
blaa, parktac gusty br —a ways. 
etc ) are not "life and death" Is- 
sues — granted there are growing 
pains lo overcome 

Harper's faculty members are 
well documented with Imprasalve 
credentials, however, to a student 
who has prepared for class and 
finds It aborted at the last minute, 
this is Interpreted as a nagative 
alliluds. ThU U contagious! 

Shouldn't we all teke a little gen- 
uine pride In Harper, expccially al 
this time • 

Sincerely. 

Mith Henchcy 



After reading ihe toat laaua of 
"In our opinion."' I was quite 
shocked. Shocked to see that a 
person with a background of at 
least twelve years of English could 
iK>t even write a cohesive, gram- 
matically correct article. The read- 

I could hardly be expected to find 
Ihe money to purchase a pair of 
blue underweur. only lo be worn 
for 2!) sweaty class hours. 

"WE'LL BE CLAD lo requisi- 
tion n uniform lo anyone who's 
unuhle lo ttuy one. '- 

I'hni was kimi. I must ndmil. 
bul Inter on in the conversation 
he added that I needed proof ofmy 
rinanrial need - like what' Kor a 
gym null I need on I I4U form thai 
my father would gladly fill oul af- 
ter he completes the simple feder- 
al and slate income forms.' 

After H while I began to read 
between the lines, and. If I did- 
n't know better (for sometimes t 
don't). Id swear -f'Tieard hln say 
. . now, I want to make this very 
clear. . .'. 

I could see his unspoken pdint 



er is coitstantly confronted with 
misplaced modifiers, incomplete 
sentences, end dangling clauses, 
all of which have apparcndy not 
been edited out of the rgugh draft 

For example, 'Self-perpelruating 
department courses which are oiUy 
offered first semesters, and not sec- 
ond, and vice-versa, cannot pos- 
sibly be conducive to student ap- 
peao." - What doca that mean? 

An ad ucat Bd lacu wouM per- 
haps, consist of assuming these 
words to form some type of ex- 
tinct idiomatic phrase ot Keutonic 
origin which generally feel Into dis- 
use about the middle of the 14th 
century. Vbr it is certainly not Kng- 
llsh as we know it. although some 
wordssmay besr an amazing resem- 
blance to their fclnglish counter- 
parts. Don't you thiitk your dsuse 
could be staiSjA a llttte more dear- 
ly and succinitly? 

The entire aittide is quite literally 
overflowing with similar such rldlc- 
uhMM mistakes Certainly one 
would expert mistakes of this type 
to appaar in grade and high school 
fwwspapcrs bul definitdy not In 
coUsga publications which arc dls- 
tribulad throughout the country. 

THEREFORF. to remedy this 
situation. I propose that the editor 
be given a course in elementary 
hjvgllsh grammar preferably t>e- 
ginning with the simple subject and 
ooostructions, and gradually, over 
a pariod of BKmlfas be iatroducsd 
to Ihe more dtflkult aspects of 
construction such as dirsct and 
Indirect objects. 

While the editor U Ihte involvsd, 
I heartily recommend that any- 
one who knows how to write and 
edit reasonably well and has a 
dear grasp of the hjiglish lan- 
guage, assume the position of ton- 
porary sdltor snd help ssve Hsr- 
pcr Collage from becoming Hsrper 
high. 

Jerry Bisnkc 
.Sophomore 

Dear Harbinger 

Your recent cartoon depicting a 
youitg man with a face IlkeAdolph 
Hltier was. in my opinion, an ex- 
ample of Inept humor, to say the 
least. 

ADOLFH HITLER, and the 
arch-conservative philosophy be 



represented, resulted In the system- 
atic execution of over seven million 
people between 1935-1945. Some 
laugh! 

fh case the editors fed that I am 
taking the whole thing too serious- 
ly — and that it can't happen here. 
Just ask any convertlent member of 
the Black Psnther Party (Ihem- 
sdvee a victim of government ex- 
termination) or members of the 
Conspiracy Severt 

How about a funny cartoon of 
Spiro Agnew or J. Edgar Hoov- 
er. Hitter la about as funny as a 
black of soap. 

Morris Upkln 



Dear Mr. Hughes: 

In the midst of outcries sgslnst 
parking regulations, it should be 
refreshing for you to receive an ex- 
pression of commendation. Last 
night, at » 45. I noted I had a flat 
bre. 

I called two service statlotM. 
I was turned down As you know. 
It Is dark where I park. No mat- 
ter, your sscurlty man volunteered 
lo bring his three wheeled vehicle 
around. Furthermore, he assisted 
me In changing the tire and would 
accept nothing more than a thank 
you. In addition, one other secur- 
it/ officer came along and pluii 
In to asatsl. 

ONE THING MORB I 
The csdet oAsar laada < 
thst his hdping me wss hia Job. 
If this role has been truly ItaMttM 
by your Job daKrip ti on. you ar« 
to be commaadad for laahsdlaglbto 
In your repertoire of services If. 
on the other hand, this is the csdet 
offlcer's sdf-concapl of his role, then 
I believe Ihsl you should continue 
to ettcourage such adf orientation 
and dirsctioa. 

Sincerely yours, 
GaocBC P.*Makas 




th oug h , on r ah- r ah nigh *fh66l 

spirit; bul at a community coi- 
lege. in a I'K class, and at such a 
cost'* Who s gonna see If 

STILL I RECALL his logical 
argument for his blue dyed. sS 
uniform compared to my undyed. 
healthier, white, n2 outfit: 

". . . . lo produce uniformity 
of dress, lo strengthen the stu- 
dents educational environment, to 
create a healthy appearance, lo pro- 
duce a learning environment, to 
insure student health - for we can't 
tell if a guy's cleaned his street 
clothes, but we can tell with his 
uniform - vou ding-a-ling! " 




Harv - I don't care what thai outfit co$l you—IjuMt dont think it'* 
proper for a firtt date. 



'* * 



/ 



r 



y^ 



*-»rl^ 



Page 4 



THE harbingi:r 



Monday. Febmaiy 23. 1970 



Munda>, February 23, 1970 



THK HARBINGI- R 



Pate S 



Pothion d«»ign in th« n*wi 

Feiisfbility Program Started 



by Sandcc O'Bourkc 

Have you ever been aimleMly 
wandering and happened to trip 
into the much conccaied Northeast 
corner of the ground tloor of F 
building? Undoubtedly you would 
Bnd an oblong room that totally 
belongs to the world of fashion 
creativity. Filled to iU capacity 
with a myriad of high cutting ta- 
blet, dreu forrm*, •vwing machine*, 
iroalng board*, aelf-atyled pattama 
cut from brown paper hangiiic 
In a row, r^ectlng Harper's ac- 
Uvdy Industrious fashion-minded 
coads. (not to mention. Interesting 
ly enough, two students of the op- 
posite s«s that fraquenl this fashion 
Student's Utopia.) 

A faaaibUlty program was con- 
ducted by Mrs Betty Glaldini, Co- 
ordinator. In which approxiroaleiy 
fifty companies were Interviewed 
and asked whether a concentrated 
two- year faahioadaatgn curriculum 
was sufllctcnl for a prospective fash- 
Ion career 

Surroundli« district high sdMol 
counailora w«r* also askad as to 
Imw iMky students they thought 
■onldolK^ttracted to such a pro- 
gram. Aa a result. Harper CoUag* 
la the first and only junior coUagi 
In niinois that oCTers such aa a- 
tensive program in fashion dMlfB, 
•ad Mm completion of the first sem- 
aalar Ims alamped it as a phenomln- 

Mra. GUl^Bl aplalnad.themaln 
objective of Harper's Fashion De- 
program Is to gear the stu- 
loarards versatility in holding 
posltloRS In the fashion Industry. 
Three phases of the program ar« 
■Ussssd; laablon design, pattern 
making and drsplng, and tashlcm 
Illustration. 

Knrollment In Itself has bacnstag- 
garlng. The orlicinal plan w^ to 
kave a maximum of twenty-four 
aludcnts. but demand has 
M to an overwhelming fifty 
AiMad cowMi have been a r«a«it 
of rlalng anroUmcnt. but a lack of 
room and faciilhes have hamper- 
ed the llkalinass of a larger enroil- 
menl In the near future 

For thoae of you who are won- 
tfartag what It takes lo become a 
part of tbla cadttng program • 
way lay your - "Do I havetoknow 
how to scwT*. - and • "Do I have 
to know how lo drawT' ■ faart. 
In fact, moat of the student* have 
had little prolaasional skill In sew- 



TIE NOW, 




\mm^H I* iii l ii i . Ifn Ma wmtm ilMa kmI 

USVOBODAW 

AtllNStOM H«eMTt. lUMOtl 



Ing and about ninety percent have 
had no experience In art. Obscrv- 
artcc, on the student'* part, and 
Individual attention by the inatruc- 
tors are what etimulatas the stu- 
dcnU artistic creativity and de- 
velops their latent abilities. 

To top off the curriculum, and 
something which I* most Important 
to future fashion career students, 
is the apprendccshlp program 
which I* tentatively being scheduled 
for the last half of the sophomore 
year. Working one to two days a 
week in the area* of fashion that 
they are best suited for. students 
will acquire the practical "on the 
job" training. 

Guest speakers such as Mrs. Mar- 
gerlte Wolfe. Fashion Co«rdlnator 
of Bactine; Mr iUy Cecere ofCohn 
Hall-Marx: Mis* Kalhy Lacher of 
Herbert- Levy of Chicago; and Jo- 
anne Wing of Marshall Field were 
also invlMd to lecture and famll 
lariie fashion students on their 
particular line in the Industry. 

Field trlpa to fashion headllners 
such as BonwU- Teller. Sachs Filth 
Avenue, and Ftshmcn's Fabrics 
were arranged. In the planning 
stage, at tbepresent time, a sum- 
mer fashion famiUartxatlon trip 
lo New York U bHa« achsduled. 



Visions of Faith 

by Jeffrey Meyer 

Seeing is believing, and believing 
is faith. However, faith carmot exist 
In our lifetime if what we *ee, we 
do not fully believe. Forceful op- 
pression by authorities and verdict* 
by the same, are meant to ealisfy 
our wants and needs as we endure 
our complacent, phlegmatic exist- 
ence Yet, the essence of life has to 
be separateness because the entire 
human race would have been born 
into ofw ma*« of nothingness If in- 
dividuality was not meant to occur. 
By. the understanding of this state- 
ment, man is isolated and yet active 
by the choice of his will, and has 
the ability to be his own leader 
aitd Judge. 

On the other hand the word "a- 
blllty" docs not necessarily lead to 
"use". Even though man has the 
capacity for free action, the choice 
Is still his to use or deatroy. To 
embark on a new adventure of 
choice Infers a subjection of man 
lo Intense pressure un his mind, 
and lead away from the wonder^, 
peaceful confines of a compoeed 
world. 

I have coaae to see OMn aa an 
Individual, as one isolated, but 
only to the point where he stllK, 
carries on his relational abilities 
with himself and others. Unly 
through the preservation of his In- 
tegrity can man fully hope to be 
ate to be c o m |ils< e to have 




l«eo m«fTTb«rt ol Hto Korot* Cult both •och oHi«r in a 
friendly tporring motdt in lh« fi*ldho4i»«. 




full happiness in himsetf la light of 
bis individuality Whalldaaawecall 
human. I also call necessary. The 
forfdt of man's humanity and free- 
dom of cholee mean* the forfeit of 
life from arhkh death follows; death 
to everything except the forced 
"rules" of our lives. 

I think It Is Impoaslble to discuss 
man today In a totally realistic 



His poesibtlllle* are his Hfe 

and also hi* death Ideallam I* the 
foothold for chance, and if man 
releases his traditional nature, he 
artll be making a step in the right 
direction. 



dU 3 Ante 
JA%aug/i 



Roy C«c«r« of Cohn-Holl-Moi^ l*ctur«t fofoshiondatign 
ifudont*. D«>ign«rs org invitod to locturo fomllorizing itu- 
d«nt« with porticulor lin«t in tho fashion industry. 



TO All STVBENIS tf HARPER COIUGE 




Chorry ^ho«« 
is otforing o 
1CX Discount off 
of your purchos* 
upon prosontofion of 
your I.D. Gird. 



ms*' 



wh«r« it is 
happening with alt 
typos of shoos 
for Mon & Womon. 



CHERRY SNIES 

Golf Rot* Shopping Contor 
894-2990 



Zero I 



seilefef 



If Auroro G>llege 

does not hove 

the progrom you wont, 

we'll suggest o 

college thot does. 

i^vra coonoant ffiot Aurora combmot ffie beet 
at ava^fmln^ yaora laoaia^ tor. 

A aaaN, eaataaioi campwt w<th ir>dtvidwal 
odanSan. Co-ad. Naer cesmopoDton Ctikove. 

liw>oh>tn9 I.A., IS , and B Th deffree piO Q fow n . 
Yet plenf j i of octivitio* and spoftt. 

Sound* Ike who* you're looking for But like 
wa sold, if wa aran't. wa'fl i mga^ a caUefa thai ie 



fUlout 



TallM 



of your preference* and wa'll Kelp 

But wa worn you. 
at A«»roro. 




Nixon's VVelfare Proposal 



by DonakI E. Fraber, Jr. 

In a message to (undress In 
1935, Franklin Roose%-dt stated 
that "the Federal (>nvemment mud 
and shall quit this butlness of re- 
lld" Franklin floosevelt and sue 
cesslve Presldento did very little to 
revise the welfare system in this 
country. Now, for the first time in 
35 years, an American President 
has proposed a new way lo help 
those who are unable lo make 
end* meet. I am, of courte, refer- 
ring to Prcaident Nixon's "Family 
Aaalalance Plan. " 

In spite of IU worthy objective 
of helping people, the current wel- 
fare system has created several 
serious problems. It has caused a 
migration of poor people from the 
South to the already over -crowded 
ghettos of our major cities in the 
North; It has caused families to 
break up; and It ha* encouraged 
perpetual dependency on the part 
of the recipient. 

Hm case against welfare Is over- 
whelming. Urtder the present sys- 
tem, each state administer* "Aid 
to FamUica with Dependent ChU 
dren." a program which receives 
aid from the federal govemraenl, 
but in which *tandard8 (cUglbUlty 
rules end amount of Income (up- 
port ) are determined by the statee 
Under this system, orte stale pays 
$39 a month lo a family of four. 
while another state pays $363 a 
month lo a family of four. This 
unequal system Is equally unfair. 
It encourages a migration of poor 
people from states with lower stand 
ards of Income support (moetty In 
the South) to states with higher 
startdards of Income support ( most- 
ly In the Industrial Northeast) Of 
course this *y*tem create* a heavy 
financial burden on those states 



which receive additional welfare 
recipients. 

The Nixon proposal would put 
an end to the inequalities of the var- 
ious slates. It would do this by 
creating a federal minimum of Sl.- 

600 a year for a family of four. 
In addition, a family of four would 
be eligible for food stamps amount- 
ing to SI. 200 a year. As the Pres- 
ident stated In his message to Con- 
gress, a new federal minimum of 
$1,600 will not provide comfort 
to a family of four, but the present 
low of $468 cannot claim to pro- 
vide even the basic itecessitles of life 
for a family of four. 
In the Nixon proposal, states will 

continue to play an Important role 
in providing welfare assistance. 
In thirty stales, the basic federal 
minimum will be less than current 
payments. Added lo the new federal 
minimum, thcae states wtU be re- 
'"Quired to pay 90% of the dtfhrence 
Iwtween what they are now paying 
and the federal mirUmum of $1,- 
600. 

In other worda, the federal gov- 
ernment would not only pay the 
base but also 10'. of the addition- 
al payment lo maintain current 
standards In twenty stales, the 
new federsi minimum wlU be above 
the current payments. In some 
states this would be s very wide 
margin (a $ 1 . 1 32 difference In the 
most severe slate ). For a period of 
Ive yaara. Iheae stale* will be re 
quired to pay at least half of what 
they are now spending on wel- 
fare to supplcmeitl the federal min- 
imum In all states, eligibility starvd- 
ards would be set by the federal 
government. 

The current welfare lysiem has 
also failed by providing the Incen- 



tive for families to break up. In 
most slates, the standards set for 
"Aid to Famine* with Dependent 
Children" provide that no aM be 
given lo houaeholds which are 
headed by a man. ( In those states 
that do privlde assistance to fam- 
ilies headed by a father, the father 
is not permilied lo work full-lime. ) 

The Nixon proposal would put 
an end tothlsYldlculou* *etup which 
has added to social unrest In oui 
country and . as the President stat- 
ed, "robbed millions of children 
of the Job of chiklhood." The Nix 
on proposal is good In that It will 

rtol penalize a household that is 
headed by the father, and not the 
mother. 

A third failure of welfare has been 
the lack of Incentive for the reel 
pients to get off of welfare rolls 
and onto pay rolls. If a person 
on welfare decides lo start working, 
his or her wel/sre betteflts are Im- 
medislely cul off completely. It 
would be simple folly for a person 
"Vn the Khetlo I o get a Job which 
paid less than his welfare pa ymenia. 

For the working pcmr, the cur- 
rent system encouragaa reeentmcnt 
agatnH the non working poor who 
receive more Irromc from welfare 
ll\an he doe* from work ilte Nixon 
propoe^ would end this by pro- 
viding aaalalance lo the working 
p«>or as well as the non-working 



A Sensing of Life 

by Jeffrey Meyer 
Here we are. Just standing here .... and all starta 
twirling. We are spinning, turning, floating; without feel- 
ing or sensation, yet we know we are moving. 



Tlw Nlxoa propoeal would pro- 
vide no Iteiwlto to any able-bodied 
cWaeB who nfaaed to work, al- 
ttiottgh k womM continue to aastal 
other depandaai memt>er* of hi* 
family. An Otcapdon to Ihi* would 
be mothers with pre-echool chil- 
dren 



Now, we have stopped all to- 
gether, now yet perceiving where 
we are: "We feel we know this 
place In which we seem to be stand- 
ing. " 

We see a girl walk by, one we 
have known all our hves, and yet 

cannot remember her 

name. We sec her, she Is almoet 
palpable but yet we cannot make 
out any features. Yet we know It 
is she. We try lo walk lo her- .... 
yd some uncxplalnable force holds 
us to this position with a force 
that canitol be fdt. We try lo touch 
her; we reach out. and lo no avail. 
"'We cannot reach, or touch, or com- 
municate with her In any way. 

We perceive some force onward, 

so we continue on, doem a 

seemingly predestined path. 

We walk on a llltle further and see 
an unusually well known house. 
We know that we have been here 

bifore; but yet we some- 
how do not feel that we have l>cen 
here. We wonder, does this make 
any sense? Am I dreaming? Or 
Just what am I doing? 

We try to somehow awaken to get 
another sense of position of our 
tMartngs, but to no avalL We go 
on hirther 

We see an urtusual man walking 
before us. Again, we iry lo talk 
to him. Maybe he will be able to 
tell us where we are. He is oddly 
ilresacd. but yet It seems lo fit his 
personality Yet how can this be? 
Asswit h thai girl we saw, this man 
is alao undlatinguiahabic in fea- 
tures. His eatwtor appearance is 
'' gross. Wha* he Is wearing, how he 




JUST ARRIVED 

Now 1970 
Spring Knilt 



All FullFoshionod 
for aosa ond fit 
with your choko of 
luxurious spring 
colors. 




mxx2 

'm iht >quare 



BsifLott, M oc k Tu rtic 

Short Sleeves (aa shown ) $1 1.00 

-Thane 100% Durene Cotton 
Mock Turtle, Sttart Sleeves $8.00 



-Lord Jeff Tweedies, Cotton 
and nylon. Mock Turtle, 
Short sleeves. $13.00 

-Lord Jeff, handsome 2 ply 
lisle cotton knit, mock turtle. 
Short sleevfc $12.50 




Hillagr ^^uatt, palafiff 
pl'inrf: 358- 1800 




LOOKING FOft 

AN IDEAL DATE? 

\ 
Try 

Cupid Computer Service 

111 No. W«b«sh Avenue 

Chicago, 111. 60602 

Send for our 
questionnaire and 
additloiMl information. 



looks. Ihls picture we cannot form 
In our mlrtds. . .thai picture thai 
makes comprehension possible Yet 
this man looks very familiar, but 
yet, .... we move on. Not know- 
ing why, but yet we see our . . . 
no, wait, we have no legs. 
' We try to looks at oursdves in 
the water, or on an object. . . . 
and there is no reflection. We try 
to fed our bodies, but feel rtothing. 
And yet, we know we exist. Is this 
one of those sdentifkc "dreanu" 
or ixperiment*'' . . .We cannot an- 
*wer, but mu*t keep moving on. 
Uur mind* have diemisaed this 
thought for a moment. 

We see a crowd prsastng forward, 
trying lo . . yee It looks as if 
they are angry. Here again, we 
cannot make out the physical char- 
acteristics, yet we know that they 
are there Each body blending Into 
another in a kaleidoscope of bodies 
They sre almoet on lop of me . . . . 
aitd they arc gooe, leaving no trace 
of thdr presence I move onward. 

I see sn old man, yst he doean'l 
have a gray hair on his non-mater- 
ialistic head. He seems lo beakind 
ly old man. but very disturbed a- 
bout something. I fed my "world" 
shake 

I am moving again . . .now I 
am standing on my fast again, 
fed that I do not have I move ofi. 

I mad on my "path" a road, 
and see that H divtdaa. one going 
to the right; the other, hataw a Ml 
curved, going every which way. 
It looks like a labyrinth. I do not 
want lo move to the right, ysi t 
am going toward* thst maxed-type 
road. This one which seems to be 
so dimcult to pass through. 

Again I fed the "world" that I 
am In shock. And this time I am 
beginning to gain some realisation 
of where I am. A sort of sense of 
touch and stability. I am moving 
too fast now. to even think ... I 
try lo open my eyes, and cannot 
. . I am crying, and "fed" thai I 
have been hit. and I fed pain. I 
have all my senses bsrk. srtd am 
lying on lomcthlng Suddenly . . . 
all that hf* happened I* erased; 
only leavinii the fedtng thai l|inow 
arharc I am headed and ao . . . 
I start Mtf. 



Need Help In French? 

Tutoring is available now 

$3.50 per hour 

Contact Kris Krauss 

381-5549 
evenings after 8:30 



Open TYiuradsy apd FYiday EXenlnBs 



HILLTOP BOOKSTORE 



22 So. Evergreen Ave. 
Arlington Heights 



255-1300 



PHvrholoKy 

Art 

Hi«tor> 

Notes 

DchHum Outline 



OPKN DAILY 9-9 
Sunday 10:30-4 



Philosophy 
RcllKion 
Cla«Hin« 
DrHinii 
Barneti dt 

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HARDCOVE«^«P«BACK$ 



/ 



, >. 



y 



Pace 6 



THK HARHINCKR 



Monday. February 23, 1970 



it 



Grapplers Fifth in Conference 



v^ 



O^-^. 



The wmlUng season Is almost 
over, with only the nationals In 
Worthington, Minnesota remain- 
ing on the schedule. 

Coach Kon Bessemer once more 
guided his wrestlers to a wInninK 
season and had his squad place 
fifth in the conference meet despite 
the fact that two weight classes, 
90 and heavyweight, had to be for- 
feited because the spots were un- 
filled, as they have been, all year. 

Tom Neuses was crowned confer- 
ence champion in the finals that 
were held at Triton College. His 
victories In the long elimination 
rounds Included a 15-0 thrashing 
of a Lake County opponent In the 



quarter finals and a 5-0 white- 
washing of a competitor from 
Blackhawk in the champioruhip 
match. Blackhawk won the team 
title, however. 

Another fine performance was 
turned In by Hawk Mike Fergu- 
son who placed second in the 142 
lb. competition. 

But Ferguson's compclirtg in 
the meet proved to be very costly 
for Harper as he Incurred stretch- 
ed ligaments in his left leg. As of 
now. It Is unknown whether or not 
he will be able to compete In the 
nationals. 

Don Mlcbancr addad three points 



to the Hawk score with his efforts 
at the 167 lb. class. Kay Vitha 
notched two points at 1 58 and 
Dave Schott took a third at 177. 

Coach Bessemer heaped great 
praise on Ferguson and Neuses, 
naturally, and alsohad kind words 
for others on the squad. 



"Jim lynch .has only been out 
for three weeks, but he's coming 
on strong. Michener has great at- 
titude but lacks experience If every- 
one on the team was like Michener 
and Ferguson, we'd have some 
awful I 





Winter sports are almost com- 
plete for this year and spring sports 
are beginning to ready for com- 
petition. 

Baseball players are practicing 
at 4 p.m. Mondays and Wednes- 
days and at 3 p.m. on Fridays. 
The men are making use of the new 
batting cage in the flddhouse and 
will be moving outdoors as soon 
as the weather permits. 

Coach Chuck Hlnton is very op- 
timistic about this year's squad. 
Laat year's team fashioned a 9- 
13 record and six regulars: Jim 
Stamborskl, Kevin Freund, Ron 
Kunde, John Nemanich, Jim Ken- 
ny, and Tom Koehler are back to 
play this year. 

^ In addition to these regulars are 
■even lettermen that will no doubt 
■■t a lot of playing time. 

There was practice held last fall 
and 45 students attended those ses- 
sions so Coach Hlnton can look 
forward to at least that many 
for spring practice. 

The horschlders will be ctilhpet- 
I 4ng In a 26 game schedule, many 
of which are double header af- 
fairs. The home games will prob- 
ably be held at Pioneer Park in 
Arlington Heights 



Coach Hob Nolan's track squad 
b^ added a few new members and 
the numt)er out for the learn is now 
about 13 

The first outdoor meet is still 

over a month away and any par- 

m. . . . L .. _L • J -11 J f !a I . _«_ t_ J _*_ ties Interested for coming out for 

A qwi«( job. Harp»r CTt««H*od*ri *««H a«tirtit«ly no* »u«»r from d«am«tt ^^ ^^^ ^^^ welcome. 

«M o r*«ult ol rti* wild ch*«rtng by HaviHi Font. M*mb«rt or* (L-R) Lirxia Distance men are need as are 

Vogal, Mory Rain«y, Pot Gor«, Chritti Couvillow, Suii ChiUi (top). Pot •'«»«»»t men. The squad could also 

Schiffo. D«bbi« Roilly. ond Coptoin \jm6o MortKoll. V ' HHw...,iiiiitnntit.wmtmm.>.Mti ..»n,H.».Hm.m..»mw.t»....,mm.tttMMnHnm.i 



use a good high jumper and quar- 
ter miier. 

The team is already about twice 
as large as it was last year and a 
promising season may be in store. 
Practices are being held from 1-3 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Fridays, 
plus any additional running in- 
dividuals want to take part in. 
The trackstcrs are currently us- 
ing the neidhouse facilities but will 
be using Fremd High School's all- 
weather track for their home meets. 

Teimls - a little known sport t6~ 
most people - U kicking off lU sea- 
son April 10 againft J^akeland 
College. 

The squad will be unable to better 
last year's record, mainly because 
the netmen were undefeated in 
dual meets a rtd were conference aitd 
Region IV' champs! 

The only member of that super- 
team that is back is BUI Von Boeck- 
man. but that's enough. Bill was 
the top man on Coach Roy Kearn s 
squad and was the winner of thf 
HAEBINCEM's Athlete of the Year 
trophy. 

Practlcca arc held in the field- 
house Mondays and Wednesdays 
from 12 noon to 1. They are from 
12 to 3 Fridays. 

HKI.P I am going to need help 
in covering the spring sports sched- 
ule due to the large number of 
meets. If you would like |o be- 
come a pan of the Harbinger sports 
staff Just stop by the office In A 
364 any time during the day and 
ask for Ron. If I'm not there, ask 
for Amos or Ignats or simply 
leave your mmm Md telephone 
number. 



iMiiiiiimimttwtHtwiiimiimttiHiiiHiiHuili. 



'- 



Roundballers 
Finish Season Play 



.^ - 



by tow DUKNN 

Baakctt>aU for the '6»-'70 acaaon 
la alflMil over with only tfte aao- 
IkMials Mt to play. 

Harper will be participating In 
the aecttonal being hekl Inthedark 
cooflnea of the Amundsen gym- 
naahim. The sectional Is being 
held tonight. Feb. 23, tomorrow. 
and Wedncaday. 

The Hawks will be taking on 
Amundsen in the flrsl round and 
the chances for a Harper vidory 
, arc shaky. 
' With only one game Mt to play 
at the time of this artldci' dead- 
line, the Hawks had fashioned 
a 7-16 record which was an Im- 
provement over last year's 6-21 
aUte 

A key Injury severely dampened 
what hopes the Hawk» may have 



had for serttnnal victory. 

Soott SibbcmaanCraciurcdhisan 
kle In the Wmiboaaat game and 
has his lag Id a cut The cast 
should be on for at lestal two more 
weeks and Coach John Gdch la 
menlKl Scott's loss. "We've lost 
our depth" he said, "We usedlnrr> 
tate our forwards during a gamr 
to keep (hem rested but we can't 
do that now." 

John Knopf earned himself a 
starting berth with a 35 point bar 
rage against Lake County and 22 
points against Waubonaec. 

Other players such as Eric Schus- 
ter, and Bob Spore had been play- 
ing consistently at the epd of the 
season and Jim Hynea has develop- 
ed into Harper'* beat guard* 



PROUD? 



t»Mi;(;\ siMUM siitu» 





A Complot* Lin* of Sporting Good* 



~flgtOftng^op B f on c k 



Spoulding 

ftrwnswicli 

Coopar 



Adidas 
SInlat Sharpensd 

Trophies 
Taom Equipmant 



Munsir^weor 
Convarta 
3M 



894-4456 



27 Golf Rosa $hopp«r>9 Carttar, Hoffman Est*. 

Na>t to Thunderbird Thvoter - Ir tfie moll. 



YcMi b«t mm or«. oikI koppy to onnouiK* our »«c- 
ortd •difion it on it's t»oy. Agoin wo'vo puHod out 
oil ttt« stop* and cHorgod info torn* of ttt* mo«t 
controvorsiol itsuot bothonondoHcompus. Gronf- 
•d no ono Hos Htrotivn on otword our tiroy yot, 
but two rocoivod torn* sotitfoction in Itnowing our 
vory first iMuo portuodod tttroo cotlogot to fol- 
low in our foot«top«l So, to you. tfio itudontt of 
Horpor Coilogo, wo toy tttonk you for your sup- 
port ond tfto cftonco to sorvo you. Look for our 
tocond odftien Morch 23rd, wo Ikink you'll li^ iti 



MCJTM 

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The latt of the Coffee House 
programs, sponsored by the stu- 
dent senate of Harper College, wlU 
feature actor, writer, musician, Don 
Crawford, on March 9, 10, and 
1 1 , at noon In the CoUese Center 
Lounge. 

The lanky Crawford sings mostly 
his own "life music", as he's call- 
ed it. "My songs are all about the 
things we've all felt." 

THE SAN FRANCISCO Stale 
College music major graduated 
with a variety of credits under his 
belt, from a member of the city's 



Don Gowlord 



Student Seminar Offered 



TImt* la a thtrat common tomcat 
coU«ge students acroM OMcoUalry. 
Harper siudcnta.baw«vcr.«i«now, 
given the opportunity tohavtcoai- 
mon conocma 



•lao atreas goals, etpcrtencca, mic~ 
CMMM In tfaalr nlaMd aal4, dc " 
Smith atoo add«l ihailalcractloa 
was the key to the entire •cnUnar. 
Students want to find out (mpna- 
rtons of other*. "Ftrat Unpraa- 
akms ar* important to people and 
more important, tai the bwalnaaa 



IN THIS BKMINAI. small stu 
I ( numberimi atx to ten ) 
for discussion once a 
lor aboul an hour. 

iMtntttt — groups would 
lalllale conversation on baaic 
valuaa. Tb« students would get 
lo know one another In the first 
Inr ■MMttnsi and would learn each 
r's iMllngs and thereby be 
IS •mpaihbM wttfa tte gnm^. 
Till naOITANCK of *!•. H* 
in the communication between the 
students. With communication they 
can focus on identifying the 
•trciwtha aitd potentialities of thsir 
own personal o^fvopmanl- 

"WUh this," says Robart Smith, 
counselor and one of the leaders 
of Uw samlnati. "Um aludanls nay 



t7*v tax Increase, is a 13 ccfti hike 
In the (klucational Fund and a 5 
cent increase In the Building (Main- 
tenance) Fund 

THE EDUCATIONAL FUND'S 
ncads are obvious. \Mthln two 
jraan (which Uwhen Harper woiiM 
begin receiving the tax increases) 
not only will Harper's enrollment 
have increased by at least two 
thousand, but the cost per pupH 
will have definitely soared. 

A main question being asked in 
commuitity circles has to do with 
the extra 6 cent per dollar Increase 
for the Building Fund. The an- 
swer Ilea, in that Harper receives 
direct government aid forconstnic- 
tkm, but the problem of mainten- 
ance looms drastic even with the 
current budget, let alone, with costs 
and extra buildings two years 
from now. 



L 



tfieatre gulU to a letterman in wa- 
ter polo. 

Crawford's repetoire consists 
largely of his own. well-written 
works, with added flavor of such 
folk-rock "heroes" as Leonard 
Chen, Jonl Mitchell, and Dylan. 
"When I sing songs I've written, 
it'll be on love (at all levels) and 
peaceful motivation." 

In 1958, Crawford gave up 
acting for a full-time career in folk- 
singing. After a three year rap in 
that, he deckled to reUre from sing- 
ing and become a Journalist 



He nows lives in a 30-room house 
by a lake in^e woods north of 
Montreal. Canada, awaiting re- 
lease of his most recent album, 
which was contracted with Rou- 
lette Records. 

CRAWFORD FEELS a certain 
closeness to community and col- 
lege coffee house circuits. "They've 
allowed me to gel my perform- 
ing THING together and to see 
the direction the minds and hearts 
of America's young people are 
going in." 



The 

Harper haa MllaiHi an eight 

Hwmaa MiUhrllag ientlnar. 

tag with a person's potenbaUbaa. tr^ SPECIFIC areM at dcclston 

matdng and goal setting, the scm- 
hMT trfhnd by the Counseling 
Department is of immense value 
U'hereas most students feel Inse- 
cure about entering their fields af- 
ter college, the eight week seminar 
arill have fully explored the indi- 
vidual functions of the student. 
thereby making him more aware 
of his environment aiMl his po- 
tentialities. 

There Is a seminar currently 
runnliw through April 4. There 
will be another seminar started 
at thai time, but early response 
Is asked as li is expected, lo al- 
so have a large turnout. 

The ncxi Issue of the HARBIN- 
CES will run a scheduling and 
information guide about the semin- 
ar Any student may requeet In- 
formation concerning the seminar 
at Hm Counaallas oOtea. 

'<: AdmMstrathH: Faifore N«f 
Sees /i Rthniidwm 

The Harper College board and administration tee no 
failure In the March 21 tax referendum; for the Harper 
•ducattonal environment depends on these needed funds. 
What It betaR asked for in the 

It was esHmaled in 1964. that 
the enrollment of the college would 
be about 4400 students in 1970. 
The current enrollment has reached 
MOO and Is expected to be 20.000 
by 1900. Also, Ote educational cost 
per student was then calculated to 
be $1,000, whereas it actually 
stands at 91469. 

- A FI NAL A RCUMEKTto^Wag. 



per's case lies in its source of li»- 
come. The college Is financed from 
tuition and fees (21 \). charge- 
backs (IS*.), local taxea(2«%). 
and State aid (34T ). With the 
completion of the Maine- NUes 
Community College nex t fall, the 
chargeback total will be negligible. 
Also tt»e ceiling placed on the *ale 
akl will be felt as prices of con- 
struction, salaries, and maintei*- 
ancc continue to soar. 



March 9. 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 10 



Harper College 

Harbinger 

Last Coffee House This Week; 
Dr. Kirk Lectures March 16 



The Harper College Lecture 
Scries wlU feature Dr. Rusaell Kirk 
Monday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in 
E 106. HU topic will be 'ProHat. 
Revolution, and Permanent 
Things. " 

Dr. KIrti writes and speaks on 
conservative thought, educational 
theory. IMerary criticism, foreign 
aifatrs. and other themes. Hlsdally 
column. "To the Point", appears 
kn more than a hundred news- 
papers throughout America.., 

His best-known book. The €«■• 
eervatlve Mind. U probably the 

N. C. Sfvdr SMPfibf 

la brt/fntaf 

by OBAN ANOnSON 

Harpar CoUaat. whOt M|oyta« 
Its largeat stiideBt body SnI sem- 

esier. has just expartanesd Its larg- 
est him-over of ah i de nt i between 



I fltudenis f allad lo r» 
turn lo Harper for various reasons. 
To help counter this staggering fig- 
ure, lu many as 1 1 (M iMwaludmls 
enrolled at Harper second semes- 
ter, which leaves Harper with a net 
decrease of students aAer first sem- 
ester, of 80O-900. 

Dr. Lucas. Director of Planning 
and Developmenl at Harper, has 
this dccreaae in enrollmeni under 
study and will relrasc. a report 
on his flndliMis In the itear future. 

AN UNOFFICIAL RRF>AK 
DOWN of the reasotM for these 
2000 student* not attending Har- 
per second semester arc as follows. 
22.7'; were dismissed by Harper 
because of academic reasons. 21.1 
% had low grade-point averages 
of under 1.50. 13.4' left before they 
established a grade-point average. 
12.9''. left because of personal rea- 
sons such as ftoiaitdal difficulties 
etc., 4. 1 '- of the students moved. 
5.7'. transferred to another coUoge 
and 2.6"; were lost to the draft. 

Other reasons comprised n.S'.. 
flf the students droppiiuioutdurlnR_ 
the first five months. 

Artother survey offormer Harper 
shidents showed that 67.5'. of the 
students who failed to register at 
Harper again second semester had 
logged only 1 2 hours or less of 
credit. The other 32.5 '.■ had more 
than 12 hours of credit. 

INCLUDED IN these surveys 
were part-timers, which would help 
explain the large decrease in the 
student body. 



eridely read and reviewed 
work of political theory lo be pub- 
lished in this century II has been 
Irahslalsd into several ianguagca, 
and is svallable as a paperback 
Dr. Kirk has spoken on nearly 
three hundred American campuses, 
and to many other audiences, in^ 
dudtiv (niqueni television and 
radio appearances. More than a 
million copies of his books have 



lessor of history or of politics 
at several coUegfes and universities. 
Mr. Kirk Is the only American 
lo hold the highest arts degree 
(earned ) of the senior Scottish unl- 



Also Russell Kirk, has written 
prefaces for sixteen books— oU and 
new— and has contributed frequent- 
ly to the Encyclopedia Britannica 
and other works of reference, es- 
says by him have baen Included 
In some thirty anthologies and 
textbooks. He is an active mem 
her of scholarly and cullarat so^ 
Cietics In America. BrIUin, and 
Austria. 

More than four hundred of his 
eas«ys and short stories hsvc 
appeared In the maga<ii>es of the 
United Sutcs. Britain. Cansda. 
Australia. Norway, Austria, and 
Italy. 

Mr. Kirk founded the quarterly 
journal Modern Age. and U now 
editor of The University Bookman, 
a quarterly. He haa been a pro- 




Pr. Kirk 



versiiy— doctor of lettert of St 
Andrews. He obtained his bach- 
elor's degree at Michigan Slate 
University, and his master's de- 
gree at Duke L'nivcrsiiy. Honor 
ary doctorates have been award 
ad to him by Boston College. Si. 
John's University. Park College. 
and LeMoyne College He has 
been a Guggenheim Fellow and a 
senior fellow ofthe American Coun- 
cil of Learned 




> 



The Holiday Inn billboard in HoHmon Estates is helping to 
spread the word about Op«n House. Harper has obtained 
support from loed Holiday Inns and community civic ev«nt 
signs in the wo to welcome the public to Horper. Public 
Service broadcast spots on local rodio stations ore also 
used for advertisement purposes. 



f 



I 



N 



— - V 




Pace 2 



Tilfc: ItAKBIiNGtR 




Monday, March 9, 1970 



Ralph Nader 

Coffsirmer Problems we National and Local 



Consum«r Champion, lalph Nodor ip olw to communHy 
r*sid*nl« on Fobrvory 26 at Fromd High school obowf 
consumor proMonw. Nodor rocoivod a ilanding ovoHon 
from on oudionco of ovor 2,000, Iho lorgott crowd to for 
this yoor in (ho Ucturo Soriot. 



Safety DeporTmeirf Polity.. 
Uwi»g Usk-A RoaHty 

The Harper Safety Department has recently t>een towing 
away Ulognlly parked car*. Thia action follows from 
aigna poated near the parking areas which are fire lanes 
that must be dear at all times for obvious reasons. 



Harp«r't io^oort 
fothion Show 

bjr lANDBB O'BOUUU 

GirW 

RcfuM thai dali for Tuesday, 
March 10 Ih. or bsMw y«t. brlas 
hlin alons to Mt llM m tm mt In col- 
hectatc •prinii fashion* at Harper's 
Baxaar and Fashion Show, spoo- 
send by Harper's Faculty Wlvaa 
al 8 p.m. In th* collect caleterta. 

RANGING PBOM Informal 
sportswear to evenlnc Rncry, Bob 
a Betty's Apparel of Harrlngtoa 
will provide the styles that will ac- 
quaint you with the modem mode 
In fashions for the up- to-d ale cued. 
So come and familiarise yourself 
and cet Into the know now! 

In addition, mod boutique Hems, 
and baked (oods wUi be on sale 
durlnnand after theshowtnc. Tick- 
ets are 75 cents per person and 
will be un sale at the door upon 
admission. Bcncfiti go to Clear- 
brook Center for the Retarded and 
Uttle aty to PsUtlaa. 



. It has been estimatMl that cl«ht 
to twelve lUecally parked cars are 
removed dally, and approximately 
SO-M of the same are lowed each 
week. TbesiCBs Include the words, 
"No Parkinc, Fire Lane" and l>c- 
neaih this print. 'TOW RISK' 

POI MMIK UNKNOWN rea- 
son, some people still persist In 
parking In these tones, and dcket 
Ing does not ss em to restrain them. 
So, the MOCe strensthenlns risk 
ssems to get better cooperabon. 
tf one parks In a fire lane, one 
now risks not being able to And 
his car when he returns to his park- 
lag place. The cars arc towed away 
by a prtvale towing company and 
■re piseed In the rear of Huikling 
•B." 

If are are faced with the situation 
of not being able to find your car 
after you have parked it Illegally, 
then you may go to the Safety De- 
partment. A Im of 1 1 5, or preeen- 
tatlon of student I.D. with s ptadgs 
to pay the fee. or partial payment 
with I.D. and pledge for payment 
In full, will return the automobile 
to Its owner. 

THE BArETT of the college 
and OMpeopk within thebulUIng 



Tilt Horbfigt r 



Ten Carter. Edttor-in-Chief 
Joe Branka, Asslslant Editor 
Chuck Thieimah, Feature Editor 

Ron Duenn, Sports Editor 

Darlene McCratic, Business Manager 

D onna W«K»er an4 S te wa rt Levin, CHrculfitlon Ma n ag e r s 

Stair 
Sandee O'Rourke, Laurie Steele, Pete Shanta, Jeff Meyer, 
Dean Anderson Mike Dyer 

Advison Craig Stewart \^^ 

Photographers: Tony Drake, Stewart Levin, Tim Brad- 
ley. William Rodder 

V* 

Published twice monthly by and for the shidents of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and RoselleRds., 
PalaUne, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200. Ext. 2.2 



by TEKI CABTEB 

Ralph Nader, consumer cham- 
pion, best noted for his challenge to 

the automobile Industry attacked 
two additional consumer grirv- 
snees in his lecture "pbnsumer 
Probians and Corporiie Respon-; 
sibllliy," on Fcbruahr 26 at Fremd 
High School 

Nader Informed local resldenU 
of dlscrepcnctss In the areas of 
air and water poUullon, food qual- 
ity, and the auto industry. 

NAOBB COMMENTED that In 
all areas of eoosumer problems 
an obstacle Has that Interferes with 



cflectlve legislation; he labeled It 
as a lack of money. 

"On paper everyone has equal 
rights, but It Isn't so. Doesn't the 
rich man who can afford a good 
lawyer have more rights than the 
average man who can'tT' Nader 
,^lso added that there Is little a con- 
sumer can do even though he has 
legal rights, because he doesn't 
have equal representation. 

He proposed the question to this 
audiaoce regarding air pollution. 
"WhatkiadafaiMlshbor la Com- 
moBwssUli -Edleon?""You'rc pay- 
ing for servloe and you're not 
payli% for air pollution, but you- 
're gsttiag both!" 



Information Day Set 
For European travel 



StudcnU and faculty of Harper 
College wUl be offered a travel 
nformadon day on March 25, from 
12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. The meet- 
ing and discussions of the Europ- 

are deHnilely at stake when there 
are cars parked Illegally lo Arc 
lane. One can imagine tite conse- 
quences of nut being able. to reach 
the buildings on campus with ftre 
trucks, police car*, or ambulances 
in an emergency. 

It Is the responsibility of every 
person who attends Harper to see 
he Is not endangering his fellow 
students or the facuhy, by parking 
In a ftrc lane. 

This seems lo be only clear, 
lugkal sense, yet there wlU always 
be the violators, and therefore, tow- 
ing of Illegally parked vehicles. 



Activities 
Ca/enJar 

Moaday. Marcb • 

CoflBc House Program, 12 noon. 
CoUsge Center Loun«e. 

TiMsday, Marcb 10 
CoOm House Porgram. l2noo& 
Cnik— Center. 

Deadline for state scholarship 
grants. 

Wsdneeday. March II 
Harper's Baaaar and Faahlon 
Show, sponsored by Harper's 
PacMhy Wives. 8 p.m.. College 
CawlBrla. 

Tharsday. March IS 
Film SarlM: "Shoot the Piano 
Plajrcf" I p.m. 4 8 p.m., E 
10*. 

rrMay. March IS 
Last day for WHhdravals 

Moaday. March 18 

Lecture Series. Dr. Russell Kirk, 
8 p.m., E 106. 

DIstrlbudon of the Halcyoa. 

Tueeday. March 17 
Basketball - NJCAA Finals (A) 

Student Senate Meeting. 



lay, March IS 
Basketbsll NJCAA - Finals (A) 



T^Ms d ay. Mar ch f 

Coneert Scries 1 p.i 
PrsaaiBco Espinosa. 

rrMajr. March M 
■Virma 



fe 101^ 



Basketball • NJCAA Finals (A) 

College Mixer, 8-1 1 p.m.. College 
Center Lounge. 

Sahirday. March tl 
Vodng on referendum. 

Monday, March SS 
HAIBINGEI on newsstands. 



can and Scandinavian tour* will 
also be given at that droc. 

The day's activities will be co- 
sponsored by ML Aroepect TVav- 

ds lac and the student activities 
department, with Frank Borelli or- 
ganizing the affair. 

INFOHMATION ON student 
travel will not t>e limited only to 
the two lours offered by Harper. 
New. low coet. Independent travel 
Information will be the key to the 
day's entire discussions. 

Brochures, prices, youth hos- 
tels, and airline and rail infor- 
mations, will be abundantly of- 
fered lo anyone who wishes to take 
advantage of low cost sightseeing in 
Europe this summer. 

DYAN McCUIRE owner of ML 
Proepect Travela will be at Har- 
per on the information day to give 
Interested students, concise, first- 
hand knowledaeon traveling over 
seas, as smO as Ibe "right" trip 
for the poc k etbook. 

For Choee who would like join- 
ing the Harper Scandinavian of 
European tours, applications and 
Informatfon on them wlU be avall- 
abfe. 



CONCERNING THE pollution 
crisis, Nader called America the 
most productive, yet the most pol- 
luting country in the world. 

Nader then prooeded to expose a 
number of irrlcvances about the 
poor quality of food manufac- 
turing; surprising and even shock- 
ing his audience 

He crttictMd the government for 
misleading the nation Into believ- 
ing that die government watches 
oul for the quality of food supply, 
"nothing could be farther from the 
truth," he a dded . 

THE CBOiVD ahowed disgust 
when Nader spoke of reports of 
chicken tumors being sold as cattle 
brains. aiMl used tor human con- 
aumptioa 

Nader stalsd that this was due 
to a Tugiam spidanlc of cancer 
among chickens. 

He also said that food aSrved 
lo students on many university 
campuses, "is putrid, substandard. 



HIS LEAST oOenaive alUck was 
In the automotive Industry. How- 
ever, his attitude was firmly Wt 
In his reference to the automoblla, 
"... in many ways the epHomc 
of the lack of care for the human 
betas by mamifacturara." He also 
labeled tfte Araerleaa car "our 
favorite iitdustrial art form." 

During Nader's talk he con>- 
mcnted on Spiro Agnew. receiv- 
ing short periods of applause. He 
callad him "the bloaat mtsrtalner 
In die United States today." He 
also mused that Agnew's "spasdMS 
are cla s s i cs." "You should really 
start coUectlns Ifacm." 

"Contrary to what Agnew aays. 
my reaearch does not show that all 
the miOor problwns of the VS. 
are caused by h ipp lai. ylpplea. mal- 
contents and discontents." He re- 
ceived a short applause from some 
youngar m ambe r a of the audieoea. 

Nader held some 1500 people 
for approximately an hour aad a 
half on hia lecture. He was reward- 
ed with a standing ovadon when 



In 



The Nader lecture was stirth 
be Haipsr I.s^re Scries. 



A n««r month brings o n«w foca. And for this month's 
octhrttiot, Fraahmon Lynn Johnson hos har schadula fillad, 
arith tha motn intarast batng fashion dasign. 



Monday, March 9, 1»70 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



■^*" 



3» eu* 9fUnio4i 



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Letters To The Editor 



law Mkmbuship in CMs • 
lefs Got A€ti¥o 

Second semesttf Is underway and most students have 
experienced a taste of "college life" - along with parking 
regulations, eight o'clock dasaes, and even studying. 

Students have had a chance to establish themselves 
and "wet their feet" but have neglected to look Into the 
wide range of clubs offered on campus. 

The Student Senate has informed the HARBINGER 
of 16 recognized dubs and activities offered to the stu- 
dents. The HARBINGER has also found four other 
dubs, no! recognised as yet but offered. Last year leas 
than five were available. 

Despite the variety open to choose from, only a small 
minority of students have Joined or even bothered to 
look into the posalbUitles ol membership. 

The HARBINGER does not fed this Is due to an en- 
tire lack of Iniereai on the sludnts' part, but probably 
due to studenu unaware of Am oitra-actlvitica. Perhaps 
hitler pubUdty measures should be taken by the in- 
dividual dubs, as well as by Student Senate to recruit 
better membership and Into-est We invite both to look 
Into this more \njht future 

Many acthrttles are rdated to the student's specific 
career goals. Such as the Junior American Dental Hy- 
Assodatlon and the Student Nursing Club. 




The HARBINGER encourages students to acquaint 
ttiemsdves with the activtttai oftered for membership, 
wc fail It can be a rewarding experience for the student 
who takaa part 



B.S. 

*Branka'n Survmy 
Commmkmrj by J. Braidai 



The spaghetti line for the Traf- 
fic* Appeals Court filed In A-335 
for the day's hearings. 

As they were seated, one felt a 
comedy In the air with two secur- 
ity cadets at one tabfe, 4 ]uds» •( 
the head tabfe. and the 47 defend- 
ants al the remaining table. 

MRS. ROSE TRUNK, co-ordln- 
alor of Harper's accounting akle 
program, was the faculty repre- 
sentadve on the four-judge paneL 
Her reserved manner was soon to 
be doused b y the day's cases. 

The initial violator* were quick- 
ly found guilty with tittfe doubt; 
thdrablUes were so poor, Mrs. 
Trunk's contacts kept falling 
oat when th e l ookl iky w snl for 
lightning boHs. 

UN'HL THIS TIME, the chair 
man had asked sll the questions. 
But he met his match when Trwdey 
Itnltb tl took the stand and ap- 
plied the oU double-talk, nervous- 
ness routine. She was charged with 
5 violations (2 in one day), srith 
the last bringing a S 1 5 towing fine. 

Mrs. Trunk, though, leaned for- 
ward, keenly Interested I In whether 
Trud had swallowed her tongue 
or was merely recalling a dale with/ 



Dear EdMors: 

Is It true that the studenu at 
Harper are unkind and unfrfendly, 
or does It Just seem that way to a 
first semester freshman? 

IN MY OPINION. dM peopfe 
on this cantpus care only about 
themselves. For the past week I 
have been trying an experiment 
widi all persons I have passed be- 
tween dassts and In the halls of 
the different buihllngs. 1 found that 
from an average ten people to which 
1 said "hi" (excluding one person 
I might know ), only four will make 
a reply of any kind. 

The other five people seem to be 
afraid to get involved In the slight- 
est way. Tbey cannot even look at 
another person. They cannot be 
troubled - to smUe or say "hi". 
It seems a person has lo be 
in some kind of group or dick In 
order for peaceful co-cxlstci>ce with 
another person. If peopfe cannot 
•It along with those they nncet from 
day to day. U is no wonder there is 
always war. 

I CANT UNDERSTAND peopfe 
who protest wars. They cannotdis- 
cuss their views or anything with- 
out getting all upset or cauaing 
an argument. They can't get along 
wUh peopfe they assodalc with, 
much fees than have the right lo 
crlddse someone else about wars. 
So much fur hypocrites and back 
to the students at Harper. Have 
you triad being frfendly lo a fel- 
low student even If you don't 
know him? You'd be surprised 
how Uttfe U hurts and how good 
It will make soaMooe else feel 

A.B. (freshman) 
Dear Edttort 

In your last IssiM ol the HAR- 
RINGER, you wrote about stu- 
denu getting involved with the 
referendum. What do you really 
think a student could do. If the 
ad ministration and faculty of 
Harper cannot gepcrale enough 



Mrs. Trunk^s Day In Court 



NoMRaufe! 

Sbs then gave Trudy the third 
degree: "Why'd you park on the 
sldewalkT' "There weren't any 
slgna." "Why'd you scrape your 
permit ofTT' "I dhtn't wanna gel 
caught: and bcshles, my friend 
was responsibfe for one of those 
tfckeU, not me." 

THE CHAIRMAN tried to cross 
question, but was overcome by 
Judge number 3. Everyone real- 
ised he had about as great of a 
thirst for this case as WC. Flekls 
had for warm milk. HeBakl,"How 
do we vote this time? NG for not 
guilty and G for gulltyT' He had 
a thing for letters. 

Known for her hatred of cheat- 
ing, Mrs. Trunk had to All out 
her ballot under the tabfe. It seem- 
ed the chairman was copying her 
verdicts. 

Finally, with a $40 fine. I don't 
expect to sec Trudy without a 

permit or illegally parked^ 

TUrs. IVulS must have recog- 
nised defendant Ion Wool-puller 
from a post-ofRce poster, but she 
broke Into laughter when he pfead- 
ed the same case Trudy dkl. 

Though he seemed tllilerale, hU 
dialogue was also poor! So, be- 
fore the trial I asked him why he 
didn't get someone to speak for 
him. 

"I WANNA DEFIND mysUf 
'cause If ys show up wld a lay- 
yer In traffic appeals, It means yer 
probly guilty. But you'll most al- 



ways getoffanyway.'cau se Judges 
feels sorry for loyyers who have 
ta hustfe a living dat way." 

That sounded like my girl's 
logic, but the cadeu weren't go- 
ing to let tIS slip hway. Why they 
probably made their mothers r^ 
Imburse them for milk money. 

A hot debste then surrounded 
poor Mrs Trunk, who was hid- 
ing under her briefcase. 
Then Ion wss allowed hU final 
words:. . . ."don't take Inta ac- 
count that the tlSdollarswouUgo 
for me sick and aging mudder's 
medicine." 

THE VOTE of the judges was 
not guilty, 3 to I. Chir heroine had 
her second stroke of the day 

The last defendant was Rrsi sem- 
ester frosh. Harvey Hobbfe. He 
had a broken feg and parks In 
the lot behind the cafeteria. 

THIS TIME the Judges and 
cadeto were out for blood. They 
gave poor Harv a rough time. Jt 
seema^ as though they demanded 
more virtue of an lr\Jured frosh 
than they would the bookstore or 
the PE department. 

But Mrs. Trunk came wearily 
to the rescue. It took her fiffecn 
minutes to quiet down theprose- 
cutors and reason with the judges. 
This kh) was merely misinform- 
ed. It wasn't his fault. 

Affer court I toM her it was good 
to see the only innocent kid dUn't 
receive a fine, and also, asked 
her If she was upset by the guy 



voting appeal for the proposed 
bill? 

As you know, at any commun- 
ity election or referendum vote, 
the turnout at the polls U usually 
under 20\. I wuuU Imagine If 
the referendum is to pass, a good 
40% woukl have to show up, be- 
cause with the tight money squecxe 
and all. very few peopfe arc going 
lo ,want a tax increase of any- 
thing! 

GETTING RACK to the stu 
denu, I believe that since voter 
turnout fur student elections, cam- 
pus activities, etc, is so low In l^ 
self, it couU hardly be logical, or 
cxpfctsd, to find students digging 
in and hdplng to get more tax 
dollars. 

About the biggest reason. I feel, 
that caused this predictment, U 
the fact that none of the studenu 
now attending Harper will be di- 
rectly affected by the tax In- 
creaac. 

ON THE OTHER hand. If stu 
denU believed they couki gcner- 
sle support for such an under- 
Uklng. they wouU be more con- 
oemsd with getting the voting 
age lowered, stopping the war in 
Vfetnam. or simply getting rid of 
that expensive Physical Edwca- 
tion uniform. 

Saneereiy, 
N. B . 



Editor 

In a recant supreme court (D- 
tiiloM) runng. a high school drees 
code case had ben ecruUniied a- 
gain, and this HsM «M verdict was 
more of subaltaaaea. and migM 
be of more banMh loMr Bra^ika's 
B.S. column Hmm Mr. Branka him- 
seill 

IT SEEMS IM 



in the various state high schools, 
with so many following court caaee 
that the outcome was never really 
in doubt. 

If this ruling fe directed to drcaa 
rules, such as those which say one 
can't wear shorts, or bcU-bottoms, 
long haU. etc.. doean't It also per- 
tain to martdalory dass rules, like 
the Harper P. E. uniform? 

As I understand it, the Harper 
drees rule U for a regular physi- 
cal education uniform to Insure 
health, add uniformity, etc. What 
difference U menliooed in the rule 
about die exact color and where 
we should buy tt? 

EVIDENTALLY the department 
never aaked for further pcrmlaaion 
In making It mandatory, instead of 
perhaps a cheap white one as Bran- 
ka mentioned. I'm sure of this, be- 
cause no matter what die admin- 
Istratloa has done, they coukln't 
be so dumb as to be convlitced to 
think a $5 uniform U any better 
than a 92 ona WRh the kMW sa- 
ccpbon thataoaMOoawlslMslotan- 
presa qusw onlookart on how wdl 
untformsd pnd ragfananied our 
PE dasaes an. 

I've heard of tennis shoce fbr 

hraina before, but tfaU Is ridiculous. 

Stgnad NanM artthlMld c 

of sty pg 



the oiMui 



ruled thai all 
upon any 



In a public lit- 



stilution was itaeoostltuUonaJ. 
There haw bean ao many fighu 



The HARBINGER reserves the 

right lo edit all letters to the ed- 
itors due to space. Ail fetters will 
become the propeity oltfaei 
paper, and may iMwIthhekl from 
publication If llfegibfeoriopoor 
taste. The HARBINGER also 
aaks ail letter writers to have 
their cummcnU Into the HAR- 
RINGER office. •» iaier than 
lour days affer the last publi- 
cation, and lo limll content to 
no more than 250 words. 




ni-ay - Look - maybt t wom going a Httk too fast — 
lnti can'l you guy$ ever give anyone a break f 



who said anyone over 30 was too traumaUc experience, so I added... 

ignorant to understand security's "since you're only 29?" 

rules. — 

I THOUGHT she might give The quick reply: "Twenty-ihrecl 

an unconcerned answer, after her Twenty-three!" 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday. March 9. 1970 



K3ileidoscope 



By CHUCK THIELMAN 

The foUowiAg ia an op«n Id- 
ler to Judge Julius Hoffman. 
Dear Jullua; 

I would like to take thla time to 
commend you on your truly flnc, 
and predictable, handUns of the 
Conspiracy 7 trial. You have be- 
come the symbol of those in our 
society who rcatat chance, repress 
disaant, and generally sit back In 
their chairs as the world destroys 



OH. JULIUS. I realise that you 
ware acting In the true Intrats of 
Juatloe when you dealt ouK 
charges raa^ilng fro 
hands to a al lu sss ""'gf*^ Bmr. 
AbanMlfay In the rear of Hm 
courtroom. 

I admit some contempt chargas 
were JusUflable, but did you know 
that it has been held unconsUtuUoA- 
al to sentence a defendant to more 
than six months In Jail for con- 
Impt? 

But, enough of ttils, I do no( 
imand to attack you personally. 
you arc Jual a product of society's 
polhilad aBvlronmcnt I would like 
to tranaeand from the physical facts 
of the trial to the Implications of 
the conduct of the trial. 

WHETHER PURPOSELY or 
not, the trial has put a stigma on 
aO Ihoat who dissent abd demon- 



strate The defense Is as respon- 
sible for this as you are A youth- 
ful dissenter Is now a conspirator, 
conspiring, of course, to destroy 
all that is good in our wonderful 
democracy. Thoae who you repre- 
sent have aeoaptad this Implication 
as true Your "believers" repre- 
sent all that is old and decadent 
in our country. The maintaining 
of the status quo is what you and 
yours deaire 

How? Ah, Jifllus, do not blush 
at your Ignorance why there are 
those In my generation as Ignor- 
ant as you are 

Unfortunately there are many 
who are unfamiliar with the sd- 
snee of ecology. Ecology (E<ot- 
o-gy) ia an anvtronmenlal adanee 
dealing with such problems as pol- 
lution and over-population. Now 
I have done some research In thla 
area and come up with many sad- 
dening facte They all lead to one 
tragic conclusion. 

The world populaUoo la in- 
creasing at the rale of one UnMed 
ttalea every 3 yeare The world 
populatioo la doubling eveiy 20- 
30 yeare We're going at H like 
rabblte' .^ut ihal'a only half the 
problem. 



fflf/fs O^ff.. 
Ski /Ntrrjatif 

by JERRY SMITH 

Harper's own, frre flying, ad- 
venturous Spread Eagle Ski Club 
converged upon Burllngshlre Resort 
on Frklay, February 20, for afun- 
fUled weekend of Imbibed merri- 
ment and general recreation. 

The group started its trek al the 
Brown's Lake resort TMichlgan) 
with indoor-ouldoor twimmlng 
>nd launa baths. All night parties 
were offered, but the Harper-name- 
bearers naturally refused the Invi- 
latlone 

SATURDAY, the group spent the 
entire day akUng, snowmobiling. 
and general broken-leg amuse- 
ments, with stomach filling meals 
and sauna baths to ivcviperate ach- 
ing muscles for the coming nlglH^s 
(estivitlsa. ^ 

The highlight of the trip came 
off Saturday night as the Spread 
Eagles held their annual awards 




Monday. March 9. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pages 



banquet. Trophies were awarded 

s",r:/"ii'- 'sii"r»r„- »•-*•".•« *.'spT:s'Eius?aX'*.'TrrT 

lo po— for a picture during their annual awordf dinner 
at lh« last sIb portyot Brown's Loko. Mkhigon.Thoy oro 
planning tftoir lost trip n«Kt wooIl 



SUixcAa&e 



OU 

JJhHcaqh 



THE AVERAGE Anerleaa dd- 
tcn consumes about SOttmeemorc 
than a cillaan of Indie Since we 
conaume more than moat every- 
body we pattuM our environment 
a great deal OMwe. That's a fact 

Many well-known e w ilog t eta pre- 
dlel Siat unleae the eonreol pop- 
ulation rate as well asthepr ur eee 
of pollution isnoiauncianllyi 



for "most Intursd skier." The club 
also celebraisd the club prcsklent's 
birthday, while the evening was 
capped with dandng. cake, and 
live eptrttid enlerlalnmenla. 
THS SPRBAD EAGLES will be 
taking this season's last trip to 
LulBon Mountain. Minnesota, on 
March 27, 28. and 29. The com 
picte cost for the trip is only 
$39 50 and Indudes rental, ski 
lift, rooms, and meals. For further 
Information. studcnU may in- 
quire at the HARBINGER office, 
or to any member of the Club. 




*Best picture off the year.* 



SUPPORT 

THE 

REFERENDUM 






How Many Valentine 

Cards Did You 

Receive thU Year? 

CUPID can help you— 

Call 372-4829 (24 hre) 

or write 

CUPID COMPUTER SERVICE 

ill No. Wabash Ave 

Chkago. lU. 60002 



FULLTIME BABYSIHER 
NEEDED 

for two imoll children. One 
boy, one girl. Mother it to be 
hospitalized between 3/9 to 
3/22. Livft-in if necetsory. 
.>-t Prefer female. 

CALL 537-7242" 




NOMINATED 
FOR 

9 ACADEMY 
AWARDS 



KnACTlCSS 
jjyjl FONM, 

KST SyPfORTING 
JICTOI 



PICniRE 

OFfNETEIir 

' Ni^ntl Board et Wi » » ■«■» 



STATE LAKE 



OUR PROMISE 
FOR YOUR 
PROM 




For that 
•waited 

we've aseembled 
a colledion as 
memorable as the night 
itself. Romantic gowns 
end pantdresses to oivi 
you that special 
confidence that comes 
from knowing you look 
utterly lovely. They're 
reesonably priced, 
tee .. . from *26. But 
hurry. Our collection'! 
■t its peak nowl 



>K 



P«*OM OOWNS 



3« 80. STATE ST. 



• YOSKTOWN, Lombard, Open Sundey, noon to S PJi. 
• RIYEN OAKS, Catamel Clly 



leffer fo Judge Hoffman 



cont'd. fix)m p. 4 

ped in six years the world will be 
doomed. At that time an unrever- 
sible reaction will begin lo take 
place in our environment. 

POLLUTION WILL disrupt the 
dimatcand crops will die. The en- 
vironment of the water world will 
be deatroyed. Food will be unfit 
for consumption, water undrtnk- 
able. There is no way to chem- 
ically treat polluted food and 
•raler lo make dMm non-poiaon- 
ous. 

Man does not survive without 
nourishment Man does not survive 
with only sulfur dioxide to breathe. 
Unless we do something. NOW, 
to slop this reaction from begin- 
ning, thb planet will be dead in 
thirty year*. That Is another fact 

In order to stop this tragic trend 
everybody must cooperate, for it 
is their lives and their children's 
lives they should try to save. Now, 
Julius, this Is where you and yours 
come in. 

Tlie campaign agaloai pclhrtton 
and over-population la )ue( begin- 
ning. Thousands of college students 
will take to the strccU In the near 
hiture This time tliey will be dcm- 
onetrating agaittst the policies that 
are deetiuyliig our environment. 

JULIU& DO NOT stand In their 
way. Do not try to ruirssi SMm 
by saying everyttUng is being done 
to solve the problem. That's a He, 



nothli\g Is being done compared 
lo what has lo be done. IN SIX 
YEAR& Either join us or stay on 
the sidelines, but please don't stand 
in our way. 

If the ball Is not rolling In two 
years you and yours will be to 
blame. Juliua Listen to the ecolog- 
ists, not to the Industrial complex 
that practically runs this country, 
and you. 

Tne trend can now be revereed 
non-vlolendy. but if the trend ie 
not suffldendy slopped by 1974 
then there wil I be only one way 
to stop the destruction of our en- 
vironment from uccuring. That is, 
by dcatroying the destroyer. 

TIME IS too shori for red tape, 
stalling by Industry, and theusetess 
dialogue now being used by pol- 
iticians. 



In doelng I ask that you and 
those like you not to label studenu 
against pollution as "radical con- 
splralors". That wil I make the 
problem worse. There Is only the 
conspiracy to save our cnvlrort- 
mcnt But, I warn you aitd yours, 
my gcnerabon has lu hiture at 
stake, as dM the thirieen colonics 
two hundred years ago. 

SINCERELY. 
CHUCK THIELMAN 



INE LONDON FOG* WINSTON 
Fir tie Uiiercaver Mai 

r 




What does the Undercover man wear when he ''gets 
under cover from the rain and sleet? The Winston of 
Cloeth Cloth (50% polyester - 50% cotton) 
Un-plainclothet detoil obounds on this double breasted, 
belted trench - like the shoulder epaulettes set-in split 
with tab and buckle, clue-holding slashed pockets^ and 
coachman collar. 

rt is on l y bud y yu ord yo u' ll weed og o i n st tW ♦!♦- 

'"•"*'' Color: Bone »45.00 








Village Squnrr, p.ilnfi"r 

pltmi^;358- IFlUl 
Open Thursday and FYjdaj- EX-pniric 



Student Performers 
Seek Turnoutsll 

Harper College, as an institution, has been operating 
for the past few years. Until last September, however, 
it was located in two suburban high schools. Holding the 
classes themselves was enough of a problem, but, the 
performing arty were seriously hampered by late rehear- 
sal hours and the corresponcUng lack of student partici- 
pation. 



LAST 8EPTEMRER. this began 
to change, and nowhe r e was the 
change more evklent than with the 
Harper Studio Players. 

HSP had been active at Elk 
Grove, but with a new orgsnlza- 
Uun and membership under the 
sponsorship of Dr. Robert W. 
Tysl, It Is as new and growing 
as the college HscH 

The organlaatton U dsdicaisd 
to the cetahUahmcni of excellence 
ia drama at Harper, and to serv- 
ing as an example to those who suc- 
ceed. H.S.P. also Intends lo be- 
come the leading drarttattc force In 
the area. 

THE HARPER PLAYERS of 
fcrs Its membership the opporiun- 
ity to meet creative people with 
similar tnieresu, and the oppor- 
tunity for self expression through 
performance. 

In creating a characterisation. 



JOBS 



Parker Ptraonnel Agency of 
JUL Prospect will help ttu- 
denta find fiill or part-time 
job»; clerical in nature. 



^jHttmNd. mmdtita tfiouid 
caU 253-6600 



the actors learn to understand 
others by experiencing a variety 
of emotions, in response to given 
situations. By bringing out or sub- 
merging various aspecto uf their 
personalities according lo their 
role, they learn to better under- 
stand themselves. 

ACTING INCRRASRSonsssclf- 
confUence; It enables one lo lose 
various Inhibitions, and to be 
someone else. Everyone acts to 
some degree. If one is bored in a 
dass yel tries lo look interested 
he Is acting. The only difference 
betwe en the players and tlic stu- 
dents Is that player* use a stage, 
and study roles mu^ deeply. 

SBPTRMRRRSAW the first 
mcedttg and December two 
performances of three one-acts: Sar- 
oysn's Hello Oat There; Chckou's. 
The Boor, and Jenesco's 1W Lte- 
soa. Their good reviews and ex- 
cellent attendance have encouraged 
litem lo follow this success with 
three more one-acts. 

llwy arc Which Is The Way 
To Bee l ew. by Lorcntcn; The 
laipreBipte. by Moeel; and The 
Interview, by Italia.. 

The next tcrie* of performances 
will be held in mkl-li4arch,theUmes 
aial place will be announced. 

H.&,P. invites the shident body 
to attend these performance* and 
hopes that the faculty will also at- 
tend. 



Kanle 

For a Change 

What Is it? Two "congs" run- 
ning through the fleU house with 
bleached pajamas? A couple of nuts 
looking for a "no-ticky-no-washy 
laundry?" 

No, actually it Is a free style 
practice of the deadly orlenUl ari 
of Karate. The very realistic look- 
ing fight. Is Just that. The two op- 
ponents, try and get one another 
In a position, where as a point 
may be scored In the way of a 
kick, punch, or hand chop to a 
vulnerable part of the l>ody. 

It may seem easy to go In there 
and Just kick away at somebody 
for points, but there Is much more 
There is an actual psychology 
behind the whole deal. On* can 
poslbon hi* pariner into a sticky 
situation through a scries of fakes 
and retreating movements. Also 
it can be important lo nottce a pat- 
tern of characteristics that can lead 
lo your attack advantage. 

THB PRACTICE may lookdan- 
gerous. and lomctlme* Is, for Herb 
has broken his nose no less than 
four time*! Maybe you are Inter- 
e*led in a workout that may change 
your appearance permanenUy. 



JOBS 

Pull-time employment op- 
portunity for Harper «(u- 
denta. 

On the job training for of- 
fice poeitioTu. Need people 
¥3ho enjoy uwrking with 
other people. 

For further information, call 
Mr. EapoaUo at 253-6600. 



THE CHANGERS 



Wh«rti«r it b« business or industry, chong* is important 
to k««p poc* with th« tim«s. Likowis* in journalism 
chango is important in supplying you th« reader with 
tli« reol issue. And, we hove changed! 

In our new issue coming out March 23rd. our front cover 
will immediately suggest our responsibility, to you the 
reader, isn't regulated by social norms. And. as your 
interests change, your magosine -will change. 

Our function isn't fulfilled until we receive a reaction, 
from you, our target. Whether this reaction leads to 
change is up to you . Give yourself a chancel 



HALCYON 

College Center, A367 



1 _ 



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r 



>N 






PaseS 



THK HARHINGKR 



Monday. Ifarcb 9. 1970 



Neuses Rules Nafionals 



The NaUonal Junior College 
Wrcctling Champlonthipa were 
held at Worthington. Minnesota, in 
which the Harper team placed four- 
teenth out of almost lOOleam* that 
partldpaled in the tournament 

The Harper team also produced 
a National Junior champion. Tom 
Neuses, who wrestled at 1 5 
pounds. Also bestowed on the Har- 
per wrestltr was the title of Jun- 
ior Colkc* AU-Alhcrican. 

Of the Harper 20 polnu. Neuses 
talUad 16. N«us«s wrestled past 
BUI McKacn of Florissant Valley 
with a score of 19-0, Vie Watkins 
ot North Dakota School of Sd- 
S-6, and Toihi- Aorlcjue of 
CoUa«e, 4- 1 . whtth put Tom 
Into the semi-finals. 

Ntusts w as then matched agalnat 
Nat PhlUlps of Northern Okla- 
homa, who finished second In his 
walsht daaa. Contrary to cxpec- 
tatloas. Neuses won 4-3. In the 
Dnak, Neuses won 5-4 over Rog- 
er Duty of Muskegon, Mich. 

Also In the meet were Ray Vitha. 
Dave SdMtt. Jim Lynch, and Mike 
Ferguaon. Vitha scored three 
points for Harper and Scboti 
scored one. 

The Harper squad finished fifth 
out of 12 learns in the conference, 
with Blackhawk College takin« 
first place. Harper's ov«raU rec- 
ord was 11-6. 

Blcven-4 may not seem outstand- 



ing to many but when one conskl- 
ers the fact that the Hawks have 
been forced to forielt weight ds 



all year, il is quite amaxlng. Credit 
is due Coach Ron Bsiesmtr and 
the dedicated few that competed. 



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6. B. Curfin pr«par*t H> d«liv*r a mighty blow wilh ccrtdv 
•r Pot Donohus r^ody lo fi«ld th« boil thould h« miss. 
Basaboll, t«nnit, and trodi procttc«s cr* all wrtdor iway 
in the fisldhout*. 



Tiyi'ng Seoson fnc/s For Cogers 



by «ON DUINN *^ 

Harper's 'e»-'70 basketball sea- 
son has come to a dose, and the 
overall review of the year is one 
of slight disappointment 

The Hawks were hurt by a very 
weak early s^^on and although 
they won four of their Uat tea games 
Hwy could only manage a 7-18 
record for the season. 

As late as January 23 the team 
record was 3-12. The Hawks start- 
edio)eUaltheendafthe season 
but II was far loo late by them. 
At that time they began to winsome 
of the dose gantcs thai wouk) have 
been loaees If played earlier in the 
year. Harper loet five games by six 
points or lees. 



But the team did have its bright 
moments and standout players. 
The two overtime victories the 
Hawks grabbed are a credit to 
the depth and competitive urge of 
the players. 

Stars of the squad woukl be 
Brie Schuster, Scoti SIbbernsen. Jim 
Hynea. Don Duffy. Bob Spore, and 
lalc-blooming John Knopf. 

Schu sitr was the team bulwark. 
The 6-4 center was one of the most 
consistent scorers and rebounders 
on the team. 

SIbbernsen was the Jumper oA the 
squad before he fradured his ankle 
late In the season. Scotty was av- 
eraging dose to 16 points per game 
during the first half of the season 



tHit a couple of off- nights lowered 
his average to about 12 or 13. 

Hynes, the scrappy &-9 guard. 
was one of the leaders of the team 
and helped organise the oflrnee. 
The Hawks relied on his baii-handl- 
lag skills lo break presses em- 
ployed by their opponents. 

Squad Captain Duffy was the 
team's most valuable player, lead- 
ing rebounder. and was one of the 
most aMreseive of the Hawk per- 
sonnel Competitive desire was 
more noticeable in Duf than In 
any other player on the squad, 
it was a trying year but the team 
can lake consolation In the fad 
that It was belter than last season 
when the team finished 6-22. 




^ind the right direction 

for your life 



by tONDUENN 

If you have ever signed a roster 
for an Intramural activity at Har- 
per College, you are a meaabar of 
a brand new organization; Sport 
Chib. 

This new club, which Is still in the 
planning stages, is Just what the in- 
tramural program naade. 

Its purpose, as defined by Mr. 
Roy Keams. I-M dlredor and 
faculty sponsor of the group. Is 
to "Cultivate the activity interest 
of everybody in the school." 
Kearns went on to say "Thare's a 
sport for everybody and every- 
body should be in a sport" 
There has been inlsrest ahown 
In forming a hockey dub. a gym- 
nasUcs dub (both male and fe- 
male), and others. However, there 
seems to be an overall lack of or- 
ganization and leadership which 
prevents these dube from getting 
off to a good start 

The club may t>e compared to 
the AAIJ or NCAA in that it wUl 
be the all-encompassing body that 
all dubs will answer to. It will 
create uniformity and give the in- 
dividual dubs or interest groups 
under its Jurisdiction guidance. 
' Sport Club will be the organiser, 
the booaler. the thing that gets all 
of the Individual dubs moving. 
Kearns says that "there Is a great 
wealth of interest for such a pro- 
gram." But " the problem ia lo aa- 
labUsh the Interest group and com- 



municate with the students." 

The dub will, of course, be open 
to both men and women and pro- 
grams that will be offered within 
the dub will be men's football, 
cross country, golf, soccer, basket- 
ball, wrestling, indoor track, weighl 
lifting, scAball, badminton, flek) 
hockey, basketball. Indoor track, 
and tennis will also be offered. 

In addition to these will be hock- 
ey and gymnastic teams as well as 
a hoet of Co-ed and recreational 
activities such as chees , billiards, 
table teniUs, bridge, bowling, and 
others. 

And this huge list dfiesnt even 
end the poesibilitics.' If there Is any 
particular activity you would like 
to form, feel free to go ahead. 

All the previously mentioned 
activities are already available ii. 
the intramural program. The prob- 
lem ia that for the most part stu- 
dents have not become active. Not- 
able exceptions would be the bil- 
liard championships and the hock- 
ey group. But the majority of the 
activities have been under-manned. 

Sport Chib will bind all students 
interested in physical adivlty to- 
gether and wUl make It much eas- 
ier to fill vacancies in the indivki- 
ual programs. 

The club will be funded by the 
college, and ail of the necessary 
equipment for the various activities 
la now available and ready louse. 



OMII, \ s|»o|{| SIKir 




Spowlding 
Irvnswick 



A CompUt* Lin* of Sporting Goods 
Footuring Top Brandt 

Adidoi 
Slaiie* SNorpaned 

Trophies 
Taom iq«»«p«n*f«f 



Miivtsi r0svaev 
Convarta 



894-4456 



27 Golf Rosa Shopping Center, Hofimon Est*. 
Neat to Tttwt^erhird Thaoter - Ir Ihe molt 



V. 



and help others find the right direction for theirs. 

We're looking for hard-core human beings, to senre as pricstS) 
^ministers and rabbis. Call the Interfaith Committee for 
Religious Careers. 22 West Moaroe Street, Chicago 726-3717. 



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The pollntion problem b more than apparent in our own 
back yard. This is one of a tcrlei of shots taken of Har- 
per's polluted stream. In the far reaches of the campoa. 
Tim Bradley's story and pictures can be found on pages 
four and flvs^ 

Houston Architects 
Here J March 26! 



The archllMturaJ dcatcne^ of 
Harper CoUtat wUl buid a one 
hour RMitlns for all queaUum and 
criUrUiiM held by •mdcnta, on 
Thuraday. March 26. al 1 p.m. In 

A3as. 



ALL ITUDBNTS Intcmttd In 
qucaUonlns. crittclslnc. or oflrr- 
Ing Mcsaationa lo the Huuaton 
dealcner*. are atked lo at- 
thc "(or ttudrnu-unly" mcci- 



Thcae deaignert are Inlertilwl 
in the •ludcni* opintona. And Ihia 
nay be the laal opportunity of Ita 



kind before near conalniction b»- 
etna. 

MANY QUESTIONS thai ha%-e 
alr««dy been aaked of the HABr 
BINCBB and were unanawerabla 
ahouU aaain be broufht up by 
concMT nad- alwdenta. 

Amonc Ihcae qucaUona were: 
"Why an open walkway between 
A and C buUdlnga. creaUnc a 
windtunnel eScctT', "Why ao much 
waMMl epaoe and ucly dealcn for 
Mm roollac of the •tairweU*'^'. 
and "Why the poor thapea of the 
rooma on Ihe second flour of D 
buUdln««r' 



Humcm Motlviltions 
Sign-Up B^fpinning 



Human Motivation 8am- 
Inara are now in eeaakm al Har- 
per CoUcce and new acatlon* can 
be tlartcd any Umc Ihe counteltng 
department hat tia lo ten Intereai- 
cd people, who want to alt down 
tofether and learn more about 
themeelvea and other*. 

THB APTROACH U potllive; 
itie talk Is on achievcmenta, paat 
mud prcaent, and about value. 

The talk U on •etUns goal* for 
Oic Individual. What's Important 
to you, the ttudrnt; the individual? 

A brief Introduction lo the Hu- 
man Motivation Seminars was beat 
made by one of the partidpatinc 
students. "We really get down lo 
earth. First starting to really 
get to know each other and develop 
a llslenlitg. trusting group." 

The group's first meetings con- 
sist of Introduction, Impressions, 
opinions and a brief question 
and answer period among only 
die present students "A type of non- 
verbal communication," Is also 
the par fur the first and second ' 
meetings as the students get to 
know and understand each other. 

"WE TALK about strengtharand 
about how your strengths can be 
used to help you reach your goals." 

Tile students who take part In 
the seminar feel that the meetings 
do, indeed, help Ihe participants 
open doors for themselves. 



'"Hm only way arc can view 
ourselves Is through our own per- 
sonal opinions and by use of mir- 
rors In Ihe group, are find out Juat 
how others look at ua. 

"WE FIND ANSWERS, and 
when we leave, arc leave with a 
aenauoua IccUngof accompliahn>enl 
-aeif-rcallsation. " 

Each group la amall-a maxi- 
mum of 10 peraons (no a^e limit); 
the groups meet once a week, 
for I to 1-1/2 houra. for eight 
weeks, and are fadlltaied by a 
group leader, a Harper counselor. 

INTERESTEOf FiU out the form 
below aiNl return to Ihe Counsel- 
big Center, Room A3e2. You'll 
be contacted In regard to whan 
your group begins. 



Harper College 



March 23,1970 
Vol. 3 No. 11 



Harbinger 



Harper Honors 213 
Top Academic Students 




Two hundred thirt^n Harper stu- 
dents have been named to the 
honors list uf last semester. 

THE HONORS are designated 
Into three groupings. The group- 
ing Include: the TrustMs' Honor 
List, the top honors group, com- 
poaad of students with a grade 
polBl average of 3.7S-4.00 for the 
semester; the Dean's Honor List, 
those students with a 3.50-3.74 for 
Ihe semester; and the Honors List 
for those who have attained an 
average of3.2&-3.49. 

The students attaining an honors 
rank are as foUowad: 



frieads •f 
D/sffvcffoff In 
Seffoft Mews 



by Donna Wagnrr 

Harper's newest club waa official- 
ly recognlxed at the Student Senate 
meeting held Tueaday, March 3. 
It la the "Practical Nurse's Club. ' 
which Is organised tu enable stu- 
dent nurses to exchai«ge ideas 
and Inirreats in their chosen flcki. 
The chib meets the first Tuesday 
following Ihe tint Friday of every 
month. All thoae trtlerealed in be- 
coming a member may contact the 
Nursing Department 

A warm welcome Is given lo seven 
newly elected senators They will be 
takiiw an active part in planning 
all the social and cultural programs 
of Harper Community College The 
seven new senators are: Kent Arh 
daraon. Pat Bayer. Cathy Erick 
son, Mimi Hickman. Cheater 
Uoyd. F.ric Schuster. Katie Tang- 
ney. 

"The Friends of Distinction " are 
booked for your dancing pleasure 
at Harper on April 25. Social Com- 
mittee Chairman Suzanne Monta- 
l>on say* that this exciting xroup 
wUI be playing all their latest hita 
iiKludlng their new record CrasIng 
In the Craaa, which te aweeping 
the country The dance will be 
held from S-1 1 p.m. In the College 
Center. All you need is your ID. 



TBUSTBrS LItT ^TcTJTrj: 



l»pn I Ala, |f ^atxa * Im««m«»i. M» 
If! « fuUmi Mm C<*s*'«. ••a m»)» MiO m I 

•MO. Ma l»-><Mn Mtariiii* •« •< arS.|< n 



Taa* M Oral* tt tidktm S m » tumtt « 
S«Nt» at Can. H»rr* I f liasi ■'■■ U«>« 

I OrMi>»*i. Wri HMMrff k Sm*W' a' Om 
mm — 

iiser I. iSMn. o*-.< '«'• •*■..• > !•> 

1»TC* * «lM*t tt Si Oi'«»« »*n<i« * llaW 
rf W»IMi|i«» Pmlk kku M M*nk —d Mwk M 

FS^^Wi flS R^RMIB0A VlHBRBa 

%t'*» Uktrt d lt»«»» Oi»»« CanMiM M 

G«4'*M. S*.*r*, I Gl».«ai. iMM I M«M«f 

■w*. OwiMM M lixaiwl. I'M** M Man**!. 
CaMM I Ortaink.. 0««Ml» M Swai. 
A taasan, a«4 ^amaa t l>««*l<.*' «< « 



SaSaM I HaTa4. taai<.a M Ifam. ^aot M 

««miiai> Hi .te.1 

Waai> I M<CaHk«. aaa A>a« Sat»<> «• 
Ma'Sant C |ia..« ai ^ 1 1> ■ W 



aaenoND w l o aoaaswo t •< i 

Savi M il m l J > air»aa aart IMaa > »>*•<• 
al Svaaa Va<«a i U«s>i n » a< t 



OBAN'S LIST 



I Sraiaa Wa>* r Caaaar ^aWMt t 
Oal.ilia. .>«a»a >ra«aaa«, t t iaii A Oa^iaaa 
llhaaia* a Waap H M. ta*«a imM. 0»ntfcaa la*a« 
*> On^t't * la<tf«. laaa>a i *m». Of 
•M«>. 9mt Srari Iaa» •* >i*»st«i >li»>ii 

Ian Alw<*«««. Harka" C Aaals'a*. Na<Mr« 
A Ja«. m « Wal*' O Ma<< a<ia tmmmmt- 
cAaM d SaMa 



Ha^toa l«a««« O a«M. a^an^a 



m> 1 Cin^aS. Oar* 1 
Oa nA alt'a t lwt M a »* > I 0«m, «a« C Or.San. 
yw»mmt — I mo — Wtaa H Maraaia. aari Oa- 
<a< I Sa4'i«»*i aiaaaPlaiaaa 

(MO*rStT L raiMU. tm^m >* Ga«»>a. 

) tlat4 aa4 »a»»' a a I H aaa tt M Oia na 

Daaa Aaaaraaa. laaa*A * t>»%»n» tAa«» a > 
W .Miai»a«. laoMa M la>M«. aatf Oail Ma>a 
h.M< al Waaiiaa l,«4a Oa<wtT. Cka.*l A tka 
ra. a<irf Sakat V taSwarark al ISalili a **^ 
Wan « ^ir^tm al Uiiaaia W<a« M f»f* 
mm* a«4 Sa<aa*a A Naatwaaw tt ttmrtmm 
Oi aaa SaM Aaa Silaiw. l«<aa A la»«»a« al 
■teaai >i aiaaa Sia.a«4a<kaa' e>«iiia»>at t 

CarHa*. Cltr.ata^lka' I tnfl*«A tr«Ma I Urmmn 

>•( iii>ii«.a<<> I »—f' T«.*M t M iaiaa. Saa- 



fam M taaaat aarf (akan j l>a.Kt> a< Pmk 
CrMtM takac al >i waaii Manilla. !••' 
taiaa luniaa. fta^ai Oa.a^rKa. Jaoaa ( 
iaaMi. Marttia A iraaa. HaraM w Na»*aw> 
K . iaiM M Vaa AaMpar* al SaW i^ Sh^aia. 
Safaa«iMM> alSiiaSi 

tlwaaa i McMaliaa. aa^ Xilliai I Iaaa< al 
Maaanaa^ Oa»la«a Caaawr. SaaaM • Sia« 
»• —4 vais t '««ai. »l 



HONORS LIST 

Pmmu* A A.i>l,a«a. CaM>*"aa t a a>a«. 
/ A Caa>a<. Alaa i CmltK aMI»a t (laiiar. 
>*k« I >a>aka>B. ^—— I HalM. JaA* a Hmtmt. 
rt>,Hn A Mataaaa. ia*«a 1 uMmr*. Aaaa I lal- 
h. Ma<< C Ma*«a>a> Markaal) J M'ai. a»Hai 
1 M»rta«t. Daaiaa I Mia'aa*. Mariwal I laa 
lat i.tm- tt tiala aa Lalv' A SaAaii »»s'a<a 

N Slrictka. A«aia«» I I* 

U«,n. al *HiasM> HaisMa 

Vmaa Oalx'. >aa>aa ^adt, aai taatfra I 
«l tanias^aa f raaA H<ll. >a Aaaa Sa a aalia a . al 
•■■■la <lra.« a«* A WTMai ml SiiHlii»n Ml 
I Slaaiaa^ d Oaafa^M 

lalia m tt*. Ia4 O » n s H . *ad 0>aai. t—^ 
aa* t MaSa't. I>a«laaa % Miaiti. Daaslai I 

VttK^#we, alMRl a^^eal^j JL. BWiBp^^, ^P VVV ^^Bg^W% 

Saiaa> I Saair. 0a«a.af I >a>rall. teaSw 
S Itaaaaa. Jarry A Ma'ai*»*a« i J Walaaaa. 
aari lalMaa* A «Ma> al sa Oraaa. 

SAarataa Mi »atf aiatt n>a-»aa S M<Maa>. A* 

w^w^ 9 ia^^gw^^n gv V^nv^^flgMi^ ^^^^■w sa 
liaaaaMi tt Wa'iii^ Wls^ia Swaa * Aa^' 

AlaM aa« Caral J Oaaali.i al N^Saaa •>. 

tasaraa M Owa.«a ¥ Saaaa MaA i OarMT 
tt II nl« i« Saaan S latdaad n ariaa 
« aia ««ii«» ^^'■•*<aM Crasarr ^ kfaata. 
OaaaM H . a««a« a MMcaa C a llaiai. Paaaa A 
Ga«a iWr A O'aaa. CW'ti I iW n s*. akakaal 
I MaataArav Mtckaai a Mai»i n ». iaaii V 
■ all 



i4 Daaaa I 

Waat ^a•a< I Ha n diaa... NiMca 'raaa> la* 
n I r>aa«M*aa« SaSa t ia I tmmt. Sakan A 

(lanaf, Waaa i Aakaa. taataa c a ( MtwatAa. 
Pa.1 M HAaa Ca<a) M aaMM. Maaaa M Ut>— 
4»>. OaaaW O UM,>. Ctaa I anaSa, Maatv I 
w*aaa. al SalaSaa 

Carf a Oaat. Mai* A Srvaa. lara* I Mai 
«aa aawKW A Mrfaaaa. a^ v'aral t taaaa* al 
aaiS nSsa ^wr T Aaia'Ma tmhtm I Cm 
w— ) n a»li CfWaafcaa, if . Mafr A Oa^ia. 
IkaaM. O •»•!>. Mar* C WMam ¥ 



ItaaMNI i SKNIiaaOH aa^ «MW' J rtM 
na al Sill"! Iaa,aa M Akala, Clwlaa I 
llaraat aatf Oaaa n O h i^aatM al I 
•■aOatT t^ !*■■■■ itahaaa 




Chccit one or more times free: 

l»a«ms____ »-a« tie. llaa. __ 




Tvaf 



IM_ 



«a4 tJM 



, ««M tjan aai 



n>»r> «M II aai 



With the division of eecurtty and maintenance departments 
once again tvith ug, a new security head has be«i named. 
He is Joe Manderlno, and started his new Job a lew 
weeks ago by relieving Stan Kurowsid who is now head- 
ing only the maintenance division. 



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rut: hAKBi>ut:R 



Monday. Midi 23. 1970 



Student Senate 
Elections Coming 

by Dean Andenon 

Upcoming Student Senate dectiona will be held slight- 
ly differently from those in the past There will be sep- 
arate elections hdd for senate officers and senators, which 
will enable candidate* that were defeated In the OfRcers 
election, to run for senator. 



Harper to Open Community Center 



In order to get one's name on 
the election ballot, a petition must 
be obtained from the Student Ac- 
tlvUiet OaWx and then 100 ttudenl 
■ignaturea with social tecurtty num- 
bers must b« MCuredforoAcer can- 
didacy, and 50 atgnaturea for a een- 



PBTTTIONS FOE offloera have 
bacn available since March ninth 
and senator petltlotu will be avail- 
able startli« April sixth. Pctltlona 
for ofllevs will be due on April 
seventh in the .Student Activities 
Office. Petitions for senator must 
be in by May first 

A primary election will be bald 
if there are more than three can- 
dldalM for any one oAoar poaMoB 
awl In the case of more than M 
senator candldatca. Thcdactionfor 
oAcers will be on April 21. 22 
and on May 12 and 13 for sena- 
tor*. 

After completlns a petition and 
It to the .Student ActivMas 
campaignlnc may b sg ia . 
CampatgB pos»ws may not aacaad 



28" X 44" and they can not be 
placed within 25 feet of the voting 
station, which will be located In 
the CoUace Center. 

ALL CAMPAIGN MATERIAL 
posted on campus must beapprov- 
ad by the student activities ofTlcc 
may only be hunc In thefol- 

locationa: 
On wall outside A22a (second 
floor Coilege Center brldffe. ) 
Entrance wall Into cafeteria. 
A 137. 

On wall outside A339. 
On wall adjacem loASaO(sec- 
ond floor cntranea to C buUd- 

5. First floor stairwtU adiaoent 

to F132. 

6. On waU outeld* F202 (sse- 

ond floor sUlnMil). 
7 OnwalouMdsPSSl. 

8. Ob waB outeida SS& 

9. On wall outaide ElOft. 
la On wall outside D107. 

11. Second floor stairwell ad)a- 
einl to D2ia 

12. Ob wall adjacent to library 
main entrance. 



i. 



3. 
4 



NXXML Offers 
Medico/ Stholarships 

A scholarship is being offered this year to enable a 
junior college graduate to continue through college in 
preparation for professional Medical Technology. The 
$500 scholarship Is oOersd by the National Committee 
for Careers In Medkal TediDology. 



To qualify a student must be ell 
■Ma lo enter a coUege curriculum 
as a Kill Junior. Tba student must 
have had enoush adaaoe to com- 
plete his academic requiremmtsfor 
medical tachnoiogy before entering 
the fourth or final year of dinkaJ 
training In a Medical Technology 
Education Program. 

This requirements todudSB 16 
hours each In chemistry aad bio- 
logical sciences and a course In 
mathemattca. 

Many hoapital schools are alTUl- 



atad wtth collages or univeraltica 
that ghra hill senior credit for the 
dinical training, awarding a bac- 



calaureate 
pirtlon. 

The daadUac 
ship la April I 



upon Its com- 



t<u the scholar- 
Applications arc 
avaUabte from Fred Valsvtl, Fi- 
nancial Aid Director or by writ- 
ing directly lo the Nattonal Con»- 
mittee for Careers In Medical Tech- 
nology. 9«60 RockvUle Ptlie, Beth- 
CMla. Maryland. 20014, lor an 
appHcaOoa, 



7lie Hof&iigtr 



Terl Carter. Editor Jn-Chief 
Joe Branlca. Assistant Editor 
Chuck Thidman, Feature Editor 
Ron I)uenn, Spotlit Edittir 
Darlene McCratic, BusineMH Manager 
Donna Wagner and Stewart Levin. Circulation Managers 

-flliifl- 



Sandee O'Rourke. Laurie Steele. Pete Shanta. Jeff Meyer. 
Dean Anderson Mike Dyer 

AdvisoR Craig Stewart 

Photographers: Tony Drake. Stewart Levin, Tim Brad- 
ley. William Rodder 

Published twice monthly by and fgr the students of WU- 
Ham Kalney Harper College. Algonquin and RoselleRds.. 
Palatine. 111. 60067. 

Telephone: 369-4200. Ext. 272 



A proposal providing a commun- 
ity college counseling center, which 
will ultimately provide vocational- 
educational testing and counseling 
lu both Harper district residents 
and non-residents on a fee basis, 
was passed at |^ Harper College 
Board meeting on February 26. 

Dr. Guerin Fischer. Harper's 
Dean of Guidance, emphasised that 
the counseling service will t>e the 
same service presently udered to 
Harper students. It will continue 
to t>e o p e r ated un a non-charge 
baate. 

T)«e center is a result of ex- 
pression of interest and need from 
the community relating tothepos- 
sibie counseling and testing services 
which the college cuuld offer. Dr. 
Flaclier has received a numt>er 
of rcirrrala soliciting educational- 
vocational testing from concern- 
ad parents, faculty and others In 
the community. 



iCmpluycd during the first part 
of July 1970. will be a director of 
leaUng who will assist Dr. Fischer 
in administering the program. Dr. 
Jantes Harvey, vice-president of 
student affairs will supervise 

G.E.D. STARTED 



Harper College has recently be- 
come the eighth GED ("General 
Educational Development") center 
in Cook County. 

Mr. Arthur Stegkal. Director of 
the GED program, will be un cam- 
pus April 2 and 30 at 7 to 9 
p.m. to register thotit who wish 
to take the csam. 

Dr. Guerin Fischer is tt>e ad- 
ministrator responsible for the 
program at Harper. He syggeats 
that any Interested persons should 
contact the counseling depart- 
ment for additional Information. 

TIm purpose of the GED lest is 



to evaluate the educational devel- 
opment uf adults who have not 
completed high school. 

By scoring well on the test one 
may earn a high school equiva- 
lency cerilflcate. To qualify for 
more advanced educational op- 
portunities, he may satisfy educa- 
tional standards for employment 
or promotion in a job, or may 
meet educational requirements for 
admission in Armed Forces. 

Ttte purpose of the exam is to 
teat the IntcUactual power of an 
Individual rather than specifics. 

Any person 19 years or okl- 
er who hat nut completed high 
school, is eligible for this pro- 
gram. ^ 

Those under 19 must be out uf 
school for one year and have a let- 
ter from the college stating that he 
Is taking the GED test for admU- 
slon In order lo qualify fur this 
program. 



Information Round Up 
Slated for March 25 



An information and diacusalon 
day for European iMvei wUl be 
eo-apoaaorsd by Harper and 
Mowte Progpacf Travaia lac. this 
Wadncaday. March 25. from 12:30 
to 3 p.m. In the Collage Center 
Lounge 



nana 
wUl be 



lor tripa 
priority oa 

a Tripa. partlcularty for 
will be thoroughly dla- 



Aa 
BINGBB. 



btforelntheHAA- 
a Chicago-. London 



round trip, coach, positive space 
package will be offered to shidertts 
this summer. No minimum num- 
ber is needed. It will be an inde 
pendent sofoum with a minimum 
stay of 29 days, and a maximum 
of 45. 

THE FLIGHT wttl depart 
August- 10. whteh to the alow 
•oa for transcontlnanlal 
which Is why Harper can offer a 
low price of $352. 

Also ofhrad by the college and 
the travel agency U unlimitad Rrsl 
dasa railroad ttekala. 



arc sold at an enormous discount 
and cannot be purchased in 
Europe Tlicy are called Enrall 
paaaaa and are good In 13 Europ- 
ean countriaa. 

Films on European travel, the 
747 jete, and InlonBatlonal slides 
wiD alao be flhwa on the March 
26 date. 

TUa will be the last chance for 
students Interested in applying for 
the Harper European and Scandi- 
navian Tours oOirad alao by 
Mount Proapact Travaia for tlUa 



Activities 
Ca/enJar 

Monday. March » 
HABBINCIB on newaatande 



DIatribwtton of Hakyoa 



TaaMlay. March 94 

Pra^Mad Qub 
ASMk 

Friday. March 27 
Good Friday. 
Last day for daaaaa. 

Monday, March 90 

Spring Vacation baglna. 

BaacbaU. Elgin, 12 nooa 
Here 



11 am. 




LONDON - Housce of Parliment - famous landmark in 
London. The clock is known as Big Ben, although this 
name is more properly given to the great bclJ which 
strikes the hours. 



ly. AprUl 

Jack Tlppens Palnthig EzhibH 
■tarto today, contfnuea through 
"^ April 9a 

TlMraday. April 2 

St NortMri College Representa- 
tive 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. A347. 

Friday, April 9 



6aaeball. lUlnoit Stan Ui 
•ity. Away, 12 noon. 

Satarday. April 4 
Baaeball. Canton. Away. 1 p.m. 
Track. Dupage Away, 1 p.m. 



Monday, April 8 
Oaaacs Resume 




Wcdacaday, April 9 



«' 



cont'd, p. 5 



Bored of posing for pictures in the assistant editor's 
office, this month's calendar girl, Karen Klffel - a trana- 
fier of Wartburg College, Iowa - found the pool tables a 
more lucrative pastime 



Monda y. Mardi 23, 1970 



Nobody really likes to hear gripes or complaints. 
But we all do our share of it, or do we? 

Many of us Just sit and rap about our surroundings 
complaining on this or that. Maybe even giving a aoiu- 
tfon or two. Most of us don't bother to pursue the cause 
beyond ihat, and what about the remark "nqbody 
listens"? ' 

Since the opening of classes last fall, the HARBINGER 
has received numerous complaints about the construe 
tion of Harper from studenu and faculty alike. WE 
- wUllnglycan add a few of our own to a list of over- 
sights. incompleUons, and down right blunders. 

What about the poorly Ut stairweUs or the in- 

^allation of translucent draperies in the classrooms of 
Building F which make it virtually impossible to use a 
movie projector when the sun is up? 

Hag the question occurred to you why the building plan 
specified placing four water coolers adjacent on one wall"» 
And about that "natural" wind tunnel between BuUdings 
A and C? " 

The second phase of buildings is soon to begin. Har- 
per does not need more Ul-planners on the making. Ap- 
parently, the administration doesn't want any more 
either. 

The administration has scheduled a "gripe-in" March 
26. opening the door for complaints and ideas from 
students and faculty. 

The HARBINGER readily commends the idea. WE 
mi much can be accomplished through such ineraction. 
WE encourage as many members of the Harper com- 
munity to express eriUdsm and ideas about the current 
structures as well as hiture ones. Perhaps (he turnout 
will not only provide the Harper architects with better 
Weas, but will help encourage future "gripe-ins". 



til } 



THC HARBINGER 



Pages 




Letters To The Editor 



Dear ii:dltor, 

I know that there are many Har- 
per girls who are going without 
weekend dates and I know that 
they aren't too happy at>out IL 
I know for a fact that the same 
holds true for the male studcola. 
Harper needs a date service of some 
kind. 

All intereated pcopte could sut>- 
mlt a picture and give a dcacrlp- 
tlon of their interesta This infor- 
mation could b« placed in a file 
and those Interested In havlim a 
weekend date could go through 
the file and flitd a date. 

I have heard of other schools 
doing things aloi« these lirtes and 
I think it could work wcU. 

Paid Waspl 
Soi*aoaM>re 



Good Idas' The HARBINGER 
will look into the poaaibUity of a 
campus dadng awviee 

Dear t^iltor. 

After readliHi Ute arMd* In the 
Palatine Herald dated March 5 
conccrrting the attack on a Harper 
Security ol5ccr in the library, one 
to appallad at aa obvious lack of 
sacurlty OMaauras on campua As a 
m a m bar of the Student asaate. all I 
can aay to "we told you so " Evar 
since the beglnnliMt of the fall term. 
the parking lot committee has 
pleaded, bagged and cajoled tha 
adaalalsteatlon for mora adaquate 
•auMky. We've goiMftaailhebaad 
of aaeurtly to ttw vle»praahtefM of 
buabiaaa affairs wHh our drive lo 
make Harper Collage a safc place 
to attend. 

WE WBRR TOLD by iham there 
are not extra hinds to hire more 
security ofnrrrs and there really 
ton't an acute need for expanakm. 
The fact of the matter is, it haa 
l>e«n shown and proven that em- 
panslon to nacaaeary and fitnda 



B.s: 

Commentary by J. Branka 



Conversations on our campus 
have recently been on the wave of 
violence I, myself am rather con- 
cerned. 

First there was an acid head 
who put hit fist through an A 
building door and'caused the main 
tenancc men much confusion. 

Then came the "straight' kid 
who pushed a pregnant flower child 
off balance in the cafeteria. He was 
later reported released from North 
west Hospital for minor head and 
groin Iniuriet. 

FINALLY, the poor security 
cadet who was minding his own 
husTnessTn THe library, only to be, 
cracked on the head by a behind 
the-ttacks narkie, was equally hor 
rifying. 

One would naturally assume that 
such danger at Harper was Ijmited 
to these few nobody's who prob- 
ably went around looking for it 
anyway. But that's not true. There's 
one Imporlant man at Harper who 
is trying to escape a dreadful pace 
The man in question is student 
government president, Don Duff>-. 
He's the guy who, upon entering 



The Victories 
of our President 



the twice amonth senate meetings, 
brings with him a bare quorum. 
And he's the same president that 
must beg his treasurer to furnish 
accurate financial statements for 
such meetings 

But worst of all. he was a vul- 
nerable member of the Harper bas 
kelball team. Its remarkable the 
numt>er of times our beloved and 
widely known president had to lay 
his lite on the line. 

There was a game against VTal 
colip X , those guys didn't want to 
lose for anything They even told 
us, evrrytime we got the ball, that 
we'd bettor not make the shot. If we 
wanted to see Harper again.' 

I HAD TO admit that that mutt 

have been a tempting offer; then I 

-prnrrerifd In asking him whst alt* 



OH. BUT THAT'S nothing 
The game against Wright Jr waa 
hilarious Four of their five start 
ert were smashed at game time. 
Half of their bench was missing, 
and the other half were hoMing on- 
to buckets for dear life -- ^^they 
were really bad off. " 

How'd you know they weren't 
Just acting:* 

"Are you kidding'' They rcaked 
of boote. They sure had no trouble 
in clearing the tight three second 
lane, their smell was really bel- 
ligerent. It was really frightening 
though. They were easily angered, 
especially when we made a shot and 
they didn't 1 was «ure we'd And 
broken beer bottles in the shower 
room as we had at another school." 



arc available that could be utilised 
If the situation deemed It so. The 
college settds top executlvca to Ha- 
waii on conventions, but they can- 
not afford oitra tecurity! 

This, the facte wlU show, to the 
alow season on campus, with the or»- 
comlng warm weather, the crime 
rate wUl undoubtedly rtoe 

My car haa basnv and al teed twice 
rasuklBg te $B0 worth of damagta. 
Ba«^ cans can be found In th; 
parking Iota. Stairway Ughdiw Is 
inadequate Faculty automoblia 
have been vandalised. One admin- 
lateator found someone trying to 
braak Into hto car In the parking 
loi And thto to the slow eaaaon? 
8U VENDING the othar aacurity 
cadet solvea no problcma For the 
moot pari the cadets have perform- 
ed admirably despite the rircum- 
atanoae TIm admlnlatrators uac of 
the cadete as "acapagoato " for their 
to unfair The fact of the 
to the administration OMte 
revlac llMlr Khcdulcs and budgat 
for the "spring rush " 

Evary student can help our causa. 
hy rapodtaff damage to his auto 
or s urt d l li to Mr Hughes. Dlrac- 
tor of Buildings and Grounda 
Aak him 1/ anything can tw done 
about the matter If w« aU work to- 
■atkar II caa ba raaolvad. 

Youra truly, 

David Doal 

.Student Senator 

LaOcr to the EdUor 

I have aakad several sludante 
what tfa^ thought the function of 
the Sacurlty PoBce to at Harper 
The only taawcrt they couki give 
•aa gtvlag flcfccts and towti« cars 
away "^ — mltitertWlM. IwiHy Tu 
Ike. a person would aipact thatr 
hincticm to conalat of securirw the 
grounda Thto to not so, or at 
teaat waa not so Monday night. 
March 8^. 



Between 6 and 9 p.m. Monday 
night, someone walked up to a lock- 
ed car in the mkldle of the parking 
lot and procaadad to enter the car. 
However, alncc the car was aol 
hto. he had to uae a wire hook 
to unlock the car. 

ONCE INSIDK. he d^y made 
off wHh a •Ssrso taps player and a 
caat coalahilag a doan tapae 

Thto to a dam good profk for 
one nlghto work. Hto hdat. wqc^i 
about 9125.00 to more dian moal 
students who work bring home la a 
week. 

I doubt that I will chance buy- 
ing anolhar tape player aa ktog as 
I go to Harper, for I eaanot sas 

my money. If ika Sanirtty P^Rn 
have nothlag lo do, which to Iks 
way tt astena, they can occaatoa-' 
ally take a walk, cxcuae rat - 
ride through the parking kite to 
eliminate this kind of ralachtol 
Sincerely. 

A vOUCCTfM 

Tom Partaker 



The HARBINGER reserves the 
right to edit all letters to die ed- 
itors due to space All letters wUl 
become the property ufUte news- 
paper, and may be withheld (k^om 
pubUcaUonU lltegtbte or In poor 
taste. The HARBINGRR alao 
asks aU tetter writers to have 
theU cummentt Into the HAB- 
BINCBB ofBoe. no later than 
four days after the last publl 
cation, and to Itatet content to 
no mott ihan 250 srords. 



struck him different wHh that par- 
ticular game. 

"Well, I tripped and fell over 
this forward while attempting a fay- 
up. He stood directly over me and 
said - 'boy. you try and get up 
one more bme and 111 cut you 3 
ways: long,deep. and repeatedly!'" 

I confided that his game seetped 
more dangerous than my account- 
ing class with that maniac who 
sits next to me. 



Then one oHhe «r 
ators for the days meeting inter- 
rupted our converiatlon with: ". . . 
if you want to write tome about 
security, you'd better hurry before 
they shape up" 

THIS. NATURALLY. shook 
Duffy and he forgot his train of 
thought. .So 4 asked him by how 
many points did hit team win with 
the blurry-eyed Wright players. 

"Oh, well, we lost that one by 
three polnit." 




Okay I>ori8, that's the last one - now if you Just walk 
slowly past the main deak 



„ ^^_ ii wMH— y.. 



/ 



Pace 4 



THE HABBINGER 



Uoaday, March 23. 1970 



by Tim Bradlty 

Hey, there, everywhere, trouble, trouble everywhere - 
hey, there, everywhere, pollution, pollution everywhere. 



That'* richl. It la everywhere. 
Tbe WORLD hmtt dirty air. dirty 
water, dirty tarma, dirty cities, ami 
even dirty mountalna! Well, yea, 

I gueaa that it's au common and 
everywhere that a lot of people are 
•etttoK Ured of ii>e aubject already. 

II doaa aaem that way bccauac. 
actually, what are people doinc 
about the problem? Sure, yuu can 
Ulk all day and all nichi on the 
aubject. becauae it it a univeraal 
thln«; but. what are people really 
dolnc about II? 

Yee, there are croupe folng about 
dlacuaaloc the whole mcaa richi 
now, and there are people coinc 
about protaedf^ acainai pollution; 
but what U cotim to HAPPEN be- 
fore It's loo lair Be inienhai 
thankful, there la a croup, even al 
Harper, that la trylr« to do aome- 
Ihlnc- 

ia Ihla email croup of con- 
abadenta and faculty that la 
f aofnethlnc thai will make 
about the problem. 
Ob AprtI 22iKl there wlU be a 
POLLUTION TEACH IN. that 
wUl hopefUljr effect everyone at 
Harper. TiMre will be aome uauai 
BWUM of coauBunlcabon. such aa 
dlaw and lacturea; and then there 
*yi te Mat 4litli unuaua 1 methods 
•f SMMag Hm point acrosa. For 
flioee. you'll have to ahow up for 
iM leach-ln. So. try and be there 
lor a real leaminc experience. 
Thto la all w«U and crtat; for. 
you ficure, who In Ihelr rlchi mind 
la COlac lo co acalnM the Idea of 
poOndaaT B«t, there are people 
who wotthl aland up for pollution, 
aa loac aa It had dollar aicna In 
front of It They are the aelflah. 
craady bualneae nan or Induatrlal- 
lat. who ie looklnc for the faat 
at te iw- 
)«f oareoaiplalt- 
ly modem industrlalteed aocMir. 
Tbeac are the people that have lo 
be reached, for they hoU the mon- 
ey, and unfortunately or not. the 
dbllar haa a lot of powtr In thia 
country. 

What doee ihle all add up lo? 
Juat this Somehow money baa to 
be uaad to combat the end producta 
that broucht all thIa money Into 
eslatence. To find the way la the 
bic hairy maea. 



"Well." you eay, after rcadinc 
all thIa, " I'm coInc lo go and clean 
up the whole worM," rlcht?NUPE. 
Don't you think It would be amart 
to alart here flrat? Yep, and Ihat'a 
exactly what I'm cc'tlnc at. 

Don't you acree that the aludenta 
at Harper ahould be concerited 
with the poUutlnc factors around 
them? Sure, thla woukl be a cood 
apot to atart So. where do we look? 
RiCht In front of ua, (actually It 
could be coiMklered the back ) on 
Harper'a cround! 

There la a Dump on Harper'a 
crounda! It ae em a that when the 
contractors were flnlahed with the 
usual lefl-ovcr Junk, such aa: con- 
crete, plaster, canaofvarlouatypea, 
boxes', inaulation, and even a per- 
ftctly cood wooden tool box, they 
took theec thinca and many others 
to an almoai secluded area of the 
property and burned them. Or, triad 
to burn them, or a lot of thia traah 
Just doesn't burn It la juat Ml 




Monday. March 23. 1970 



Yes, Harper U a polluter too. Contractor refuse la dump- 
ed and supposedly burned at this site at the northcut 
part of the campus. 



Don't take my word for It. take., 
a little drive down the Belt road 
of the campua towarda the very 
northeaal acctlon of the property 
and aae thla proof of Harper's 
poUuUun youraelf. 

There la somethlnc dae Involved 
with thla Irreaponalble disrecard 
or waalc. Thla aamc Junk, trash. 
Carbac*. rcfuac, fodder, or what- 
ever you want to call It, la dolnc 
a cood Job of poUubnc a stream. 
Now, people will ask, where does 
thla stream co? But what doee M 
nkalter? For It'a water, ^nd even 
tually II could be c*»nc rIchi 
Ihrouch your faucet 



Who's rcaponalble for thla out- 
race acalnat .Nature? The admln- 
ialratlon. the contractor, tiyJaiU- 
tors? The blame could be puafaad 
around until the pollution was up to 
the alapa. The thine la. that It la 
•till COllIC on and will continue 
lo do ao unleaa the concerned peo- 
ple of Harper do aomethlnc- 

What can plain old Hairy Har 
per do? Well, be could atart by 

, looklnc at the situation himaclf. 

^ake a Oeki trip out to Harpers 
Dump. See what it U like, and If 
you don't like It. let someone know 
about It Try a toiler to the Preel- 
dent of the CoUecc or the Board 
of Trualeee, and maybe one to the 
editor.'^ 



The whole thine holla down to 

this: Not thai you want dean air 

and water for your chlUren. but 

"40 jrott want AHY air or water? 



NOTICE? NOTICE! NOTICE! 

IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL THOSE INTERESTED 
IN SAVING OUR ENVIRONMENT. ASTUDENT COM- 
MITTEE ON POLLUTION IS IN THE PROCESS OF 
BECOMING A REALITY! IF YOU ARE CONCERNED 
ABOUT POLLUTION AND WISH TO JOIN CONTACT 
CHUCK THIELMAN IN THE HARBINGEH OFFICE 
(A364). 



MMMMMMIilMffBMBWWiMMBimmBMMMil 




tOMANCE lY coMinmt 




Oo«t 


It Work? Gat the Focti For a Fr«« 


Quastion- 


noire Coll 372-4829 (24 hrt.) 






Or Write to: 






CUWO COMPUTER SERVICE 






1 1 1 NaWobosh Ave. 






Chlcogo. III. 60602 




MMi^ 




*yw^..| 



mmiHiHtiniMHMiH ••iiiHiiniHiiiiiHHiiMiHiiwtnnNtnHwmwwMi 




intMiiiiHiimminiMMiiiiiHiniiiimiKtniMmiii 



\ 

After the Peace Corps 

what then? 



\Wre looking for hard-core human beings, 
as priests, ministers and rabbis. 

OdI the litfiTfiith Committee for RdigMMis Careers. 
22 West Monroe Street, Chicago 72^3717. 



"""" fti.iuiiiMiiiiH.it«iiiMiMmiiiimMMiiiiiiiHiA.mm HuniiiimNniNnniniiminHHtiHiimmi iiMiMiiMMiHHilAinHniiiiHiHHiHiHiii •• HiiiiiiMiiitHnHmii»i«niNfniHNimti«iHiiiNmimiiiiMitMHiimiiiHiHiiHNHiMi« 



Ka/eidoscopi 



THE HABBINGER 



Paces 



By CHUeK THIELMAN 

Sink into your realm of nowhere, 
la It two-forty five or three fifteen? 
Who cares? Waich! The second la 
catchlnc up with the minute hand. 
The chalk creates mathematical 
patterna on the board. I.«ctures 
conalatlnc moatiy of words, float 
In one ear and out the other, faat. 



Twenty billion dollars for moon 
rocka which are Incredibly staid 
In appearance. Thirty billion a year 
for an undeclared war in which over 
3-S,000 younc men have died. 
Many ghetto training programs 
were cancelled be oatae the govern- 
ment rcfuaed to foot the bill. Gov- 
ernor Ogilvte vetoed a pollution 
bill that wouU have Increaacd the 
line per day for polluUng IllinoU 
waters tenfold. 



WHAT IS WBONX with us? 
Are the Citi<ena pladng a hlcher 
value on political and military suc- 
ceaa, aa well aa financial wealth, 
than they are on human needs? 
.Amcilca la nectocttnc her body 
whUe ehc "enrlchea" her mind and 
her puree. What cood U the mind 
or the puree If the body la stricken 

Ocnt'd. fhm p. 2 

Track. Prairie Stale. Sauk Val- 
lay. Away. 4 p.m. 

Thnradajr, Aprfl • 

Lecture Sciiea Mr. NIcholaa 
Lindsay K106. I p.m. 

Baaaball. Waubonaaa Hare. 3:30 



Friday. AprB 10 

Tennla. Lakeland. Away. 3:30 
p-m. 

iaieviaf.ApHIll 

BaaibalL McHenry. Here. 12 
noon. 

TcmlaL Eaelem Illinois Unlvcr- 
atty. Away, 10 a.iB. 

Monday. April 13 
HABBINCEB on neweelanda. 




^ 



LOST - Cote with Foshion 
Design Equipment. Appreci- 
ate Any Information About 
It. NO QUESTIONS ASKED. 
Please see Valerie Lassen 
in Foshion Design Room 
F108. lues., Wed. and Thurs. 
Mornings OR CAU 894- 
7946. 



with a deadly alckneea? 
• • • 

Dear God, 

How much loncer muat we kill 
lo maintain our preatice? When 
will we atop this genocide of Broth- 
erhood? How long wiU it be befo/e 
I'hey realite their country is dy- 
ing from internal hemmoraging? 
Lets withdraw unto ourselves and 
heal. 

• • • 

The U.S. la a very prudish coun- 
try. A nude body la considered ob- 
scene. God muatbeobacenebeAuae 
he created us that way. NUOE. 

• • • 

FLY FLY See the golden unicorn 
Implant lu horn In the wall. Oh, 
.Shit, where does It think It Is go- 
ing? Unicorn, baby, do you not 
know? You are suppoaed to be sat- 
laOed with what little room you 
have. The quest for more freedom 
will corrupt you liappinees wUl 
evade you If this pursuit for rocan- 
Incfulneea contlmiaa. Blc ftottHV 
says so. 

Relax, ooniann, work for the 
man^ You will be happy. By the 

• • • 

My mother's bridge dub la more 
cflectlve than the Student Senate. 



Pn • HM CM 



A new club Is being organiacd 
for studentt intereetod in the med- 
ical profeaslon as doctors. Sher- 
man Podolaky, a aophomore stu- 
dent believes there are a number 
of students at Harper intereated in 
this particular career . on thla be- 
lief he has formulated a club call- 
ed Pre^Med. 

The club will haaa three objec- 
tives for its members: Informing 
the interested atudeni in the pre- 
rcquMMa of aMdkal achoola and 
the coata Involvad provldliic Infor- 
mation about a draft dalerroMBl. 
and provtdfaic belter Inatchi Into 
the medical field for Ita members. 
I Podolaky hopes the dub wiU 
arouse anouch Interest on camt>ua 
to laatllitls a pre-med procram at 
Harper la the future 



The first meetinc of the Pre-Mcd 
dub Is tomorrow al II a.m In 
A335. It la open lo bothTntercsled 
studenia and members of the facul- 
ty i B i a r aa a ltan o» the club can al- 
ao be obtained by contacUnc Sher 
man Podolaky In the HABBIN- 
CEB offioe. 




**Aad thtn waa waali. and It covered the land, and the 
cca, and the air; and after a while there were no more 
Uvlnc things to be foand-anywhcrcr* 




COUf 6f STUOimS 

FAKT TIHU WORK 
TIE iti mil 

LOUNGE AND RESTAURANT 



»f IDS 

Malm and Pamalm Hmlp 

BOOD SALAir 

VM» fmaturm UVE MUSIC. 
DANCING. FOOD, and a BAR' 

THi M AMGLi 

i$ locatad in 7h« Talisman 

Shopping Canfmr 



Par information Phonm 



729-5200 



Joa Zichman 



You need be only 18 yrs. old 
to serve liquor in Glenview. 




^~ 



T 



y« 



v^-'it 



Page 6 



THK HARHINCKR 



Monday, March 23. 1970 



Baseball Starts Soon, 
Hawk Defense Strong 



Runners Getting In Shape 
For Upcoming Outdoor Slate 



Mr. Dcte HInton will be leadinc 
Harper'a baseball team Into action 
once ac^in this year when the 
Hawka boat a tquad from Qgln 
Monday. March 23 In a double 
header affair at Ptonecr Park in 
aouth ArUnffton Heifhta. 

Laat year Ugin waa 12-8 but the 
Hawka managwi to wtn all three 

Defenae will be the name of (he 
game for thia year's horaehlders aa 
•oUd flddtnc wUl be backed by 




Kunde and Koehler handled the 
bulk of the pitching chorea laat year 
and are expected to thare the 
mound this teaaon with Steve Bahn. 

The aquad ha* been working out 
for a month and ha* been outdoors 
for over a waik. Basic work on 
ytttng, throwing, fielding, altding. 
etc have ban worked on aa wcU 
aa a few apaeiflc situatlona 

Three double header* will be 
played by the Hawk* over Easter 
vacadon and coach Hinton thinks 
hla team will be ready. 

"The team U lookli« good. We 
don't have any iiviuries and the 
return of all those Icttcnnen is a 
big help." 

Hinton sees an improvtaam 
over last year'* record and laop- 
tlmlsdc for the success of his pres- 
ent squad. 



Harper's thlndads for the 1970 
season have somewhat of a new 
motivating force behind them. It 
Is perhaps not so new that the av- 
erage track fan wouldn't recognize 
it, iMit it does have some fine pointa 

This new force is called the M- 
squad, and it consists of four 
fleetsome sprinter*: Dave Miller. 
Mark Marcus, Dennis Morr i so n. 
and John Mankd, These four 
comprise the 440 yard relay and 
the mile relay team*, and are ex- 
pected to be a determining force 
for coach Bob Nolan'* thindada 

Other area* of imp roved Mr ength 
for this season's squad is the 100 
yard daah and the half-mile teama 
Nolan feela that his charges have 
more depth this year than in prev- 
kws aaaaooa AnodMr posUtva 
factor of wfaldi ha alahoralad waa 




BOB NOLAN 



the greater participation aitd in- 
terest shown by the individuals. 

Nolan also felt that hla team 
can easily outdo the 4-6 record es- 
tablished last season, even though 
the competition may be stroller. 
Such competition In upcoming 
meet* Include College of DuPage 
on AprU 4. Sauk Valley and Prai- 
rie State on April 8, and. Morton 
Junior College and Sauk Valley 
on April 18. All of these meets 
are away. 

Home mecu after the initial three 
will be held at Harper'* home 
track at Frcmd High School 

The aquad has competed in sev- 
eral practice indoor meets so far 
this year and has looked imprea- 
slve despite many probiama Incur- 
red. 



CLETE HINTON 

The aquad has a total of 12 Isl- 
tcrmen returning froan laat year 
hiduding Ron Kundc, Jim Stam- 
borskl, Tom Koehler, Kevin 
Freund, John Ncmanlch. and Jim 
Kenny who were regular* on the 
squad that faahionad a 9-IS rar- 
onL 



Tennis /Heefs Explained 
For Bewildered fans 



Aattdpatlon plnya ■ Mg pari In all sports and baacball 
|g BO exception aa la rvldrnrcd by this Hawk conpctttor. 



Powerful Netmen Hope To Remain 
Conference, Region IV Champs 



WMh the Hawk racquet team thur>- 
dartng back to thci-courts this week. 
perhapa, thU artide wlU help ex- 
plain a few "mysteries" ofthesport 
to the Harper studenta 

To win a tennis match, one play- 
er must win two out of three seta 
A player wins a set by winning 
six games, and play continues un- 
til he Is at least two games ahead 
of hi* opponent. 

Scortnc of points in a game is as 
foUows: LOVE (dcnoOag whan a 
playar haa no polntaV- 15-30-40- 
Gama Alao to wtn a game, a play- 
er must be at least two poinu a- 
head of his opponent 
EXAMPLE: Flayer A has 30 
Flayer B has 40 



and it is B's serve Player B scrvaa 
and A falls to return the serve 
B scores a point and wins the 
match by two point*. 

Before the first game a coin is 
tossad to datcrmlne who will serve 
throughout the game After th« 
first game the other player servaa 
Whan serving, player A atlnnpta 
to hit the ball Into player B'* *er- 
vke court which is diagonally op- 
PoaHe of Flayer A*. The server 
has two Irtas to do this, and If he 
fails, hiaopponanl receives a poinL 

A college tennla dual meet usual- 
ly ha* Ave *lngles matches and two 
doubles matcfaaa The players In 
the single matches are also eligible 
to play In the doubles matches. 



It's tough to better an undefcat- 

>coaiMaast and ragioa chwapa, bat 

that Is exactly what coadi Roy 
Kearns and his charges intend to 
do. V^ 

The only ratumee from last 
yaar'a aquad is BUI Voa Boach- 
man. but that's cnOugh. Bill plac- 
ed in the top ten of the nation's 
best last year and was Harpcr'a 
athlete of the year. 

Joining BUI this year will be 
Randy SeUer. BobWcUa, Cart John- 
son, Mike Blerma, and Tim Brad- 
ley. But the membership Is by iw 
means dosed. Coach Reams laalfl 
looking for men to play. 

Keam's says that thla year's 
team has much more depth than 
last year's and that the added 
boost of Von Boackman's lead- 
>«-*hln *houldmakctheaquadmuch 
stronger than last saaaon's team. 

Several four year colleges are on 



the schsdule for the Hawk net- 
men and they opan Ihalr asaaon 
April 10 at Lakiiand, 

Home roaato for the Hawks wUI 
be held at the tennis courts next to 
the Palatine Hills golf course Prac- 
tices arc being held at various 
courts matntalnad by th« Palatine 



Park DIstrtat 

Von Boackman and Mlar arethc 
squada two s lr un gaa l compatHors 
and will hold the top positions. 

A stronger teamthanlastyear's? 
With the dcpd) and leadership it 
nay be posaMc. 



Creative Arts Is Theme 
OiNew Harper Magazine 




Marpsr College Is now in the 
process of making a crcattve art* 
magaalne - as yet unnamed - 
and la now gathering writing and 
art work to be considered for Hb 
first issue this spring. 

WRI'nhfC AND AST work of all 
kinds - poeme drawings, stories, 
••aye and photograph* are want- 
ed TTie wTttlnii must be of reason- 
able length, and the art work can- 
not be reproduced In color. A ten- 
tative deadline date for submission 
of material is set for April 15. 
All writings should bp submitted 
to Mr. Gilbert Tierney, l->iiill«h de- 
partment. K.'J4S (ext. 257). All srt 
works should be submitted to Mr. 
WUIIam Foust, Art department, C 
223 (ext 370) or to any of the art 
Instructors. 



ANYONB wlahkw to __ 
name for ttit pubilealtoa. should 

contact Foust or Tlemey immed- 
iately. All suggestions will bcgivcn 
consider atlon.. 

The name doesn't necessarily 
have to begin with the letter ' H ". 
One name being conaMered to 
Point of View. 

Both Foust and Tlemey have 
high hopes for the publication of 
such a magaitne If It becomes a 
creatWe reality. Harper wUl add 
to its list of accomplishments that 
other such two year institutions 
lack. 

If more Information Is desired 
by interested students, they may 
contact either of the two man In 
•heir respective ofllcee 



Coach Roy Kcams glvc« some words of advice to Bill 
Von Boeckmaik captain of this year's tennis squad. 



Intramural Spring Activities Begin 



Softball, table iennie handball, 
golf, archery, there's something 
lu i ahii u at e»ei yo» e hrth l* ye ai 's 
SPrtog Intramural schedule 

So far thi* year partictpation 
In intramurals ha* been at the 
Icval Kaams expected. Women's 
partlcipatfon ha* been Atremely 
low, however. 

On? of the big surprises in this 
year* IM program has bean the 
phenomenal success of the new 
hockey team. The squad has al- 
ready played two games against 
other schools and the interest is 
soaring. 



A wrestling championship was 
held yesterday (Sunday) which 
- e e ii i pU t t d -tt--tong traiwii i g peiiod 
for the participants. 

The Softball program for the 
spring is designed to be co-racra- 
adonal as Is ttd>le tennis. 

Mr. Roy Keame director of 
Intramurals, hopes to haveahand- 
baU tournament this week. He 
says that there are many cap- 
able handball players on campus 
and would like to see them In the 
fleldhouae 

The dufier* will be taking to the 
links vary soon for their compe- 



titton and rhamptonship* will be 
held later in the apring. 




OPPORTUNITY 

Part-time or full-tima op- 
portunity for studants to 
•orn EXTRA MONEY. Moating 

ill be held in Counseling 
Center, March 25, at noon. 
For seat reservations, call 
Tom at: ' ^ . 

894-6239 



A Complete line of Sporting Goods 

Featuring Top Brands -^ 

Spoulding Adido* 

Brunswick Sfcot.* Shorpened «^»'"9»«'aof 

Converts 




National Champion Tom Nueses shown here in a familiar pose, pinning 
an opponent Tom is Harper's first national champ and he and his 
teammates landed a Mth in the nationwide finals held in Worthlngton, 
Minnesota. Coach Ron Bessemer couldn't offer enough praise for Nueses 
mfter his victory. "Tom's got great determination and desire. He's a 
^al competitor." 



^* Come to the Flore 




BROOMSTGKS 

evOAMKI 




With a Itnowing (lair fot 
fashion. Broomsdck puts 
flares where they belong. In 
the finest fabrics, checks, 
plaids, and stripes. They're 
cut toe to heel for the guy 
and gal who knows, as seen 

1 in Playboy magazine. 

1 Ivy Slims too. 





w 



For yowr choice; Stripot - Colors -Tloids 




Pue7 



Coop* 



Trophies 
Team Eqwipmont 



3M 



894-4456 



3 



27 GoH Rosa Chopping Center. Hoffman Eth. 
N«K» to Thttuderbird Theater . Ir the moll. 




Prrmanent pre** 
easy cart 



Call Ma Mists* 

M[V,BRpO^ASTICK3 



8Y 



Slacks tailoi^d for the 
campus, the game or the 
flicks. These stylish slacks 
go with sport jackets, sweat- 
ers, practically anything! We 
— M H — c onte mpo r ary trad^ 



ition. 



Open Mon.-Fri till 9, Saturday till tJ. 
and Sundays 1 1 to 5. 



Pre-flnlshed 
ready to wear home 



FRIEDLEN BROS. NORTHPOINT 
Northpoint Shopping Center 
Rand ar>d PcHotine Roods, 
Aldington Heighh, lllintiis 



k' 




by BON DUENN 



I would seriously doubt if any 
Junior college thai Iva* been par- 
ticipating in athletics (or Just one 
and one half years has been award- 
ed as much national recognition for 
athletic excellence as Harper has. 

The school can already boast 
of a 21st place in the cross country 
national championships thi* year 
by Jim .Vlacnider. a place by Bill 
Von Boeckman in tennis last year, 
and a 14th place learn Unlsh for 
this years wrestlers coupled with a 
national individual champion ■ 
Tom .Nueses. 

National champion Few people 
ever slop to think what that title 
actually mean*. Tom Nueses Is 
the best wrestler in his weight 
dass on the Junior coUege level 
in the entire country 

Just Imagine. A better wrestler 
than any of the thousands and 
thousands of students enrolled in 
Junior college programs through- 
out the United Slates. 

The individual honor that as- 
sodalcs tiacif with the title of na- 
tional champion Is obvious 
But there's more than the 
of one man. 

Harper College, once trcaisd 

UghUy. indeed Jokingly, by area 
high schoolers and coUege age 
people mtist now be trsalsd with 
respect 

Any skepticism or doubts con- 
oerninc Harper athletics should 
now vanish. People must realise 
that if competition of naUonal 
calllMr has come out of Harpar 
in three sports in less than two 
years, the future of sports oartato- 
ly is a pleasant one. 

And Tom'* accomplishmentdoas 
not affect solely the athletic de- 
partment. 

National recognition given to 
the school will show people in the 
surrounding communities that 
Harper College is not Just some 
hayseed place stuck out In the 
wilds of Palatine somewhere. 



Harper takes a place in a mas- 
sive naUon wide body of two year 
schools and Harper's position in 
thi* body seem* to becoming mora 
imprassivc end Important with 
every pa**ing day a* new honor* 
arc won by the echool. 

In brief, what I am aaying 1* 
that what the college magaslnc 
Halcyon referred to a* "The Great 
Harper Myth" 1* rapidly dlasolv- 
ing and that, (at the risk of sound- 
ing Oowery). this myth may be 
turning inio a legend. 

A legend that has allowed a 
school that entered athletic com* 
pattOon last year burdened by night 
classes and odd practice time*, and 
continued this year in the slowly 
developing makeshift Oeklhousc 
to turn out so much nationally 
recognised talent in such a short 
Un>e. 

How has Harpar baaa bbia to 
accomplish this? 

Not only ha* fine talent been r»- 
oeivad in tt»e form of high achool 
and tranafer athlete*, but the coach- 
ing staff must always be given tha 
final credlL 

I have given priase to the var- 
ious coaches before, and I no doubt 
will p^iae them in the future 
but' they play much to big a pari 
to tw overiookcd. 

Harper athletic director John 
Gcl^h said. "All of our coaches 
have shown their abilities to coach 
championship learns. There Is no 
doubt that tbey are all well qual- 
iflad 

Due to their efloru and dM tt- 
forts of the individual atfilim 
"(Harper) wiU always be knock- 
ing at the door o( nationals in 
wrestling as wall as the other 
sports." 

Tom Nuese* has done hi* col- 
lege a great aervioe and I will 
refrain from the hackneyed phrases 
of "We saiuie you" and utUlaa 
the more accurate phrase of Wa of 
Harper College thank you for what 
you've done fot us. 



Track Season In 
Starting Positition 



by Uean Anderson 

To many people, track is an in- 
lervsttng and exciting spori, but 
how a meet is run and how the 
meet Is scored seems to befuddle 
Ihem. Track Is really not that co.n- 
plicatcd and hopefully this art.'ile 
will help explain some previously 
unclear points 

In a college meet, there arc usual- 
ly as many flekl events as there 
are running event*. L'*ually, col- 
lege track events Include 100-yard 
dash, 220-yard dash, 440-yard 
dash, 88»yard' ru n, 12 0-y a rd high_ 



hurdlea, 440-yard relay, the one 
mile run, and the mile relay. The 
field event* included are the run- 
ning long Jximp. shot put. high 
Jump, discus, pole vault, and the 
triple Jump. 

Often in a meet, when there are 
quite a few contestants entered in 
one event, ther^ is a heat (a pre- 
liminary race) held in order to lim- 
it the fleld for. the actual event. 

Field events are held a bit dif- 
ferently from track events. A con- 
testant is allowed three trials to be 



•ucceesful at the event attempted. 
EXAMPLF: Event • pole vault 

Contestants A. B. C. and D are 
all attempting to vauh lOhet. All 
receive three trials. "A" misses his 
Brst attempt. "B " misses, "C" is 
■uccessful, and "D" decides to 
pa«8 for he feels he is super good 
and doesn't want to waste his 
dme on such a low height. "A" 
and "B" both mis* on their *ec- 
ond and third attempt*, so they 
are eliminated from competition. 
The height is raised to 10' 6" and 

"^" '"^ """ ■" *"" rnmpMlnf 



"C" misses on his first attempt 
while "D" clears it easily. "C" 
goes on to miss on his second 
and third trials, *o "D" is the win- 
ner of the event. 

The scoring in a track and fleld 
meet Is as follows (if 5 out of 6 
event* are counted) six points 
for first place, four for 2itd, three 
for .3rd. two for 4th, aixl one for 
.5th place. The team accumulating 
the most points of course, wins the 
meet. 



/ 



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PveS 




Monday. March 23, 1970 



April 22 

The family of man in balance with its environment 

In a world of peace 



SO you say you're unhappy 



i 



M€U Bunky, you'd hmti gmf buMy. B^cautm if you'rm unhttppy 
^*'rm going to makm you provm u» wrong. So you toy, "How 
HALCYON arm you going to do that?" Siniplm. ftarting March 
^d, wi^rm going to oHmr you anothor c/ionc* to ta$t0 success. 
All you'vm got to do is digmtt thm contont* - thon roactl Frank- 
ly, wm'rm btting againtt you, Bunkyl For if you don't dig H, 
thon nmUhmr do mt*. Unfortunatoly, wr« hovo fosf our powors 
to road mind», to givm us a brmak. roact. 



mt^tHOKi^YOWS^mt YOWtSOHt^lSAIt^ 



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HALCYON 
Collmgm Cmntmr 



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Detroit Monsters 

Tim Hradley serlaJizes a new 
"Jhln«", on page four. 



Harper College 



AprH 13, 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 12 



Harbinger 



For those who have written let- 
ters and not had them publish- 
ed, turn to the B.S.* section of 
the paper. Page 3. 



V 



T 



fen Wntp^t Students Seletfed 
For '69-70 "Who's Who" 



Editors from both Harper pub- 
lications, Chris iPancraH, HAL 
CYON; and Terl Carter, The 
HASBINGEK; are amonR Icn 
Harper students chosento the 1909- 
1970 adttlon of Who's Who Among 
itadMii la Amcriritn Junior Cot- 
!«■«•, an annual directory of oui- 
standlfiK sophomore student lead- 
ers In Junior coUcses across the 
country. 

THE OTHER EIGHT studenu 
from Harper are the followlnc: 
Mrs. Patrtda A. Avlwllano. Donald 
Duffy, MIsa Roxanne Hansen. 
Grmory I.cydl||. and William Von 
«U of Arllncton 



Who's Who Among Students In 
American Junior College* Isacom- 
prtrhensive national program of 
recognition for student U«dm at 
approximately 600JunlorColI<CM 
In the I'nlted Statea. 

Students selected for Who's Who 
are requested to fill out a series of 
questionnaires to place them on 
fUfc These qucattonnalrca arc used 
in a special "rc(ercnc*i>l«ceRient" 



service that la available free to the 
listed students. 



This service assists students i 
Ing post-graduate employment, ad- 
mission to four year colleges and 
universities, the Peace Corps, or 
other similar positions by provid- 
ing Informatioa 

These students wUI be reeocniaed 
and prceenled a certUtcate at the 
•iMMtal awards banquet In May. 



Area Companies 
Search For Interest 

Many job and career opportunities are at the flnger- 
tips of Harper students, but the students seem unaware 
of it 



Italian Filni Last in Series 



Students from other communities 
are Christopher KnglUh. Pala- 
tone:.Miss Suzanne Monlabon. Ro- 
seile; and Miss Donna Wagner of 
Mt. Prospect 

The students were chosen by the 
campus .student Senate Advisory 
Coundl and Its faculty advisors 
f^om a list of nominations submit- 
led by studmls and faculty mem 
bo-s at Harper. 

NOMINBSS WKaSSILBCT- 
ED on the baaia of their academic 
standing, general citizenship, and 
community service. Particular em- 
phasis was placed on leadership 
la co^urrtcuUr Mttvltiea. 



"The Bicycle ThltT-. the la« fUm 
of the Cultural Arts FUm Scries 
will be shown on Thursday, April 
23 In F: 106. In the Lecture- Demon^ 
straUon Center The fUm wUl be 
run at two separate times. 1 1 a.m. 
and 8 p.m. 

This Italian fOm directed by Vlt- 
tofio de Slca. tells the tale of a 
man and his sort and their search 



Election Info 
See Pege 2 



Security Department Seeks $$ « 
To Improve Efficiency for H.C. 



Harper's security department is facinR the age old 
battle of good news-bad news confrontations. 

It is wkMy known that the cadet 
and lull-time security force, now 
headed by recently appointed Joe 
MaitdereiK), has been under con- 
stant fire from the student body 



and many faculty members since 
the college has moved from the 
two, district 214 high schools last 
June. 

Numerous cases of vandalism, 
theft and assault have marred the 
department's record. In fact, the 
only point in which the depart- 
ment has shown Improvement, In 
the eyes of the campus. Is the abil- 
ity to curve the amount of Illegal- 
ly parked cars in which to further 
the safety standards of Harper Col- 
lege. 

Mandereno is out to change all 
that with many new plans, dlrcc^ 
tlves and common sense that seem- 
ed to be lacking previously. "In 
order to get the real meaning of 
the department over to the student 
body; we must reiterate that it's 
Tior w-ptrttre forte, tfr v lafRy it- 
partment."" He felt this term was 
appropriate inasmu^ as the safety 
of the students rates top priority, 
which should be comforting to 
many. Aixl secondly, but not less 
Important, the safety of the faculty 
and students' belongings Is vital. 

A portion of the good side of this 
report Is based on the bdlef that 
Mandereno's ten man squad will. 
by July, be trained and oriented 



wHh the bash: guidelines of the 
Northwest police academy pro- 
gram. "I intend on having all of 
my men lake law enforcement 
courses here at Harper next fall, 
so they will be more than capable 
of understanding law enforcement 
techniques." With academy guide- 
llitea. police Instruction, and the 
enforcement courses. It seems like- 
ly thht such a program will leave 
much doubt In the Harper body. 

"We'll be needing more men, na- 
turally, but come 5»eptember, we 
won't be accepting for Instance, lib- 
eral arts majors who just need the 
extrB money. We couldn't afford 
such a program and neither could 
the student body. What wc need 
are men capable of handling al- 
most any security and safety mat 
ter that should ilrisc." 

This part of the conversation 
naturally led to the di<K-u»«ion of 
how many men would be needed to 
adequately fill the needs of the col- 
lege.^N'Or only The number of men 
was discussed, however: men and 
machinery play an important role 
In any security force, and Mander- 
eno doesn't see Harper's as any 
different. 

"The budget for the next fiscal 
year will be tight because of the 
failure (rf the referendum. All I know 
Is that my department will get a 
security car and radio equipment, 
cont'd, p. 2 



through the streets of Rome for a 
bicycle stolen just when the young- 
ster needs It for a long-sought job. 

Students, faculty, and staff mem- 
bers of Harper wUl bciMlmMtedfree 
of charge upon the preeewlatton of 
an I.D. card. The community pub- 
lic is also Invited to attend. Admis- 
sion la $1 00 for adults and fUty 
cents for . siudenta. 



Well-known companies and cor- 
porations (rom the immediate area 
and Chicago would like to recruit 
Harper students and. have also re- 
quests, that thecollege refer students 
to thenL 

Harris Bank.G.D. Scvlc* Cum- 
p«ny. Howard iohnaon, Dupont. 
■oedle §tatc Bank. Western Elec- 
tric Company, and Undcrwrttcrs' 
Laboralorlea Inc. are just a few 
of the firms Interested In Harper 
students. These firms are anxious 
lo meet and interview students. Moat 
companies have even offered to 
send representativee out to Harper 
to talk with the ttudcnta. 

These companies have much to 
offer the student Some offer on the 
Job training while (he student goes 
lo school. CMher companies are In- 
iweslsd In students finishing Har- 
per's two year programs artd others 
would Just like liberal arts students 
with two years «f toliiBS. 



ALMOST ALL of the companies 
have a tuition refund program en- 
couraging the employee to continue 
his education. 

CONTINENTAL BANICforex 
ample, is interested in placing pe^ 
pie In the areas of accrual account- 
ing, trust Investment analysis, audit 
representatives, cost accounting, 
expenac analysts, loan service rep- 
rcecntatlvcs. trust administration, 
and trust accounting. 

Also CONTINKNTAL BANK 
employs a tultloa refund program. 
and other similar programs to help 
benefit the employer 

Harper's Plaotnacnt Service, uiv 
der the dlrectloa of Fred ValsvU. 
Is extremely Intercated In not only 
placing students, tnit alsowHhsuch 
things as setting up Interviews for 
them with various companies. 

THE COMPANIES that arc In- 

Coot, on pg. 3 



V 



^Friends qJ Distinction ' 
in Concert Apr, 25 



"The Friends of Distinction" will 
appear In coiKert In the Harper 
College Center Lounge on Satur- 
day. April 25 at 8 p.m. This new 
contemporary vocal group from 
the west coast will entertain with 
sdactlons from Iheir new album 
"Gradn'*, on the R( A label and 
will Include other popular hits. 

"The Friends" made their debut 
In the summer of 1968 at the 
"Daisy", one of Hollywood's top 
discotheques. The group began 
their recording career when ac- 
tor Jim Brown heard them perform 
and introduced them to RCA execu- 
tives. 

Their Initial single was "Grazln' 
in the Grass". The lyrics were writ- 
ten lo the Hugh Maskela hit by a 
member of the group, Harry il3- 
stoa Rlslon is the group's song 
writer. Their album to be released 
this month is titled "Grazln' ". 

Members of the group are Harry 
FUaton. Floyd Butler, Jessica 
Cleaves, and Barbara Jean Love 

"The Friends o f Dtgtlnction' 
Kave appeared at the Factory, 
the Daisy In Hollywood: Mr. D's 
In San Francisco: the Beverly Hil- 
ton In Los Angeles, and recently 
on the Johnny Carson, "Tonight 
Show." 



Harper students and faculty can 
obtain free admission with a vali- 
dated I.D. Public admission is 
set at $2.00 per person. 




\ 



Contemporary harmonies by a unique new group, "The 
Friends of Distinction" will be heard Saturday, April 25 
in the College Center Lounge. "The Friends," RCA re- 
cording artists release their first album this month. 



^ 



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Pace 2 



ftlE HABBOVGER 



Monday, April 13 




The Chicago BraM Quintet will provide musical enter- 
tainment at Harper in El 06, tomorrow night. 

Chkago Bass Qvmfef 
faaftrreif Tomorrow, 8 a.m. 



The Harpw Coaevt Scrio Is 
featuring the Chicago BraM Quin- 
tet tomorrow nigfat at 8 p.m. for 
Harpar mualc lovcra in K106 

Thie fifth conotrt this season will 
provide music of the fUt«nlh ema- 
tury throur^ music of avant-garde 
coRipoaen <. oday. A km saiac- 
tkma to bt tndudad wUl ht from 
compoaars audi as Gabrletl. Pvcl, 
Debussy and contemporary. James 
Mat tern. 

This first-rale group wss formed 
to 1962 while the member* were 
eomplfahng thalr dagraaa al North- 
n Untvanlty. The QulnM 



was contracted by the Chicago 
Board of Education after having 
performed several conovts at 
North weatern. 

Kach mcmk>er of the group not 
ody parforms within the group In 
appaaraaees at colleges end uni- 
varatttaa, but also Individually with 
leading groups and chamber 
groups In the Chkagoiaixl area. 

Harper students and faculty can 
spend an cnfoyable evenii^ at 
music pleasure by the preaaotaMoa 
of an I.D. Community raildali 
are also invited: adults. $1.50 
and students severtty-flve cents. 



Efficiency 



(ttMB p. 1 

The numlMT of men I wtU be able 
to have (ovav the 10 now under the 
department's command) will de- 
pend on how much will t>e Includ- 
ed or excluded from my budget" 
Tlie wcpertsdAnroninanl foraum- 
mcr daascs is abotdSSOO. WllhthU 
number ol sludenla, the depart- 
ment's full force will t>e on duty 
over the summer icesion to Insure 
irtty and safity. 



One new system that hes sJrcady 
been in operation in the security 
department Is the MIcro-flche Sya- 
Icm. This system hdps the Harper 
cadets trace the license plate num- 
l>er of questionable vehicles to their 
owiters, from plate reglstrattons 
given by the stale 

As Terry Strey put It, "Now the 
parking or spceiding violators 
won't b« sble to get away from re- 
ceiving a ticket just l>ecause they've 
scratched their sticker off, or they 
dont have a parldng sticker at all. 
All we have to do Is copy their 



Itecnae plate number and match It 
up wUh the list that the siste has 
supplied us with. It will t>e no 
trouble at all trackliw down the 
violators with this system." 

With this added means of giv- 
ing tickels. there will probably be 
an equal Increase in the number 
of studenU appealing Ihoee tickets 
In the Traflic Appeals court. This 
la tlM court In which students may 
their tickets on a various 
' of grounds. 

The student government, which 
sponsors the l>oard. Is anticipat- 
ing that Inatead of the customary 
monetary deposit for towtng and 
ticketing, the Harper I.D. ran be 
Used In lieu, until the student ap- 
peals his case In front of the court 
If he docs not do this, he will auto- 
matically l>e fined -;nie Rovemment 
Is also seeking redddloni In the 
costs per ticket per fine, as In ac- 
cordance with surrounding com 
munlty ticketing procedure*. Both 
of these propoaals are as yH un- 
decided. 



The Hwbingor 



Terl Carter. EdHor-in-Chicf 
Joe Branka, Amiatant Editor 
Chuck Thidman, Feature Editor 
Ron Duenn, Sports Editor 
Darlene McCratlc, Business Manager 

- UTra Stewart ijcvtn. 
Dean Aottaraon . Suf r Writer 



Advlson Craig Stewart 

PhotographcrK Tony Drake. Stewart Levin, Tim Brad- 

7 

Published twice monthly by and for the shid^nts of Wil- 
liam Ralney Harper College. Algonquin andRoselleRds., 
Palatine, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 



Stwd§at$ iUtfd /■ 
Sfflff Ass$€iafi9a 

Two students of Harper college 
were elected officers of the Illinois 
slate of the State Marketing As- 
sociation. 

THE STUDENTS, Don Can- 
nata. I>resklent and AnoDaigadil- 
lo, secretary, were elected at the 
March 21 conclave held In Peoria. 
The organization's goal Is to help 
aflUiate studenU with DEC A. Dia- 
tributlve Club of America. 

Dana Friedland is the state coor- 
dinator and has t>een very active In 
the activities of all the students. Can- 
nala stated that it was on part of 
Friedlands devotion and dedicated 
aaaiatance that It t>ecame possible 
to dfvtiop tht organisation. 



from p. 4 

.tucrs came out ertth a car that 
wouldn't daatroy the breathable air. 
Now thU could really gal the mono 
barons off their dufla Tbey would 
have to come out with something 
that would stop the waste, or they 
wouldn't be eating any more. 

Isn't It too bad that some peo- 
ple will do something to chaiMtethe 
situation only if they are hit In the 
breadbasket? 

WcU. I am afraid this might be 
ttM only way of doli« tUafa. U 
would be great If the Uirflad atalaa 
Govamment would really take 
charge aivi set some of tht large 
corporations straight It Is actual- 
ly your reeponsiblllty to see they 
in WaslUngton get into second gear, 
and tlte only way to do this Is to 
let your concern i>e known. Why 
not try a laOer to the guy who is 
la oOlee npreaenting you. 



Activities 
Ca/enciar 



Monday. Aprti 13 

HARBINGEI on ncwsetanda 

BaacbaU. Morton. (A) 3:30 p.m. 

Tennia. Lake County (H)3:30 

p.m. 
Tacadajr. Apr! 14 

Contmt Scries. Ctiicago Braaa 

Quintet 8 p.m. E106. 
Wadneadajr. April 15 

BaaabalL Prairie State (H)3:30 

p.m. 

Tennis. Morion (A) 4 p.m. 

Harper Veterans Club meetii^ 

7-10:30 p.m.. room E106. 
Prtdajr. April 17 

BascbaU. WUson (H) 3:30 p-n. 

Tennis. Rockford College. 

College Mbier. College Center 

p.m. Muatc by 



Lounge, 8-11 
"Sweet Wine" 



Saturday. April 18 

Baseball. Elgin (A) I p.m. 

Tennia University of Chicago. 

(A) 10a.m.° 

Track. Morton, Sauk Vallcr.(A) 

1 p.m. 
Monday. April 10 

Carl Chrtatianaon Ceramics Ei- 

hiblt and Lecture. 
Jueaday, April 21 



Baseball. Lake County (H) 3:30 

p.m. 

Tennis. Thorton, (H) 3:30 p.m. 
Thuraday, April 23 

BaaabalL Triton (H) 3:30 p.m. , 

Film Series. "The Bicyde TiileT' 

11 a.m. and 6 p.m., E106. 
Friday. April 24 
Sahurday. April 25 

BaaebalL Highland (2) (H) 

1 p.m. 

Track. Qllnois Valley, Triton; 

(H) 1 p.m. 
Monday, April S7 

HARBINGEm on newsstands. 



SS ffocfioM SHII Opea 

"Student Government elections arie once again confront- 
ing the students of Harper College. Petitions /or* student 
officers were due April 7. However, petitions for senators 
can still be Tilled until 4 p.m. on May first. 



PETITIONS must be handed in- 
to the student government office, 
A 336. before that Ume. They may 
t>e handed in l>etween 8:30 a.m. 
and 4:30 p.in. on Monday thru 
FrUay. 

Hie namca appearing on the Ap- 
ril 21 oAcer baUoto will be Ron 
Bryant and Rich Ehlers for praa- 
klent; Kathy Ertckson and Chris- 
topher Raines for vioe-praaldnt: 
and Jeiuiifer t!>lwards as the lone 
candidate for recording secretary. 
Though these arc the onlj^ names 
appearing on the ballots, write- 
in volaa are permitted. 

THB GENEIAL ELECnONS 



in the student lounge on April 21 
attd 22. Those for senators will 
be held on May 12 and 13. A clear 
majority must be made in the of 
fi^er elections, or a run-off election 
must take place In the senatorial 
contests, only a majoilty of votes 
Is n e cess ary. 

All Harper studenU with vali- 
dated I.D. cards are eligible to 
vole And ail rasponaibilities and 
examinations of Irregularitiea will 
l>e held by the student government 
All questions hVi>ortng In the 
minds of students should t>e di- 
rected to election committee mem- 



latcr '**' officer candidates will be held hers in A 336. 



Envinnmenlal facts 
in April 22 Progmm 

Concerned about ourenvironment?Dr. Ashley Montagu 
is. Dr. Montagu will be the keynote speaker on "Earth 
Day", April 22 when Harper College takes part in a na- 
tional program on the environment problems of our time. 

tite hearing oiaminer for the Chi- 
cago Coundl on Human Relations. 
MOKE INPOIMATlONanddls- 

cusatona will take place between 12 
and I p-m. to enable studcnu to dis- 
cuss and evaluate the material re- 
ceived earlier trom tiie gueat speak- 
ere ^ 

Dr. Montagu wiU b^tn hla lee 
hire at I p.m. HU topic will be 
"The Life and Death of the Bii> 
vironment". Dr. Montagu authond 
some twenty Ixtoks on varfoua as- 
pects of antluopology and raea. Re- 
cently he has l>ecn cnisadii^ on 
the proMema of the environment 
In coUegas and unlveraitiee 

The workabopa will follow Dr. 
Montagu's addreae The ad-hoc 
committee has scheduled theae 
workshops to allow studania to 
question simI Interpret facta. 

Additional information will be 
dMHbuted. t^uaatlona or suggaa- 
tions can be brought to the 8hi- 
dcnt Acttvitiea office In A336 



"BAMTH DAY" coordinated on 
campus by the ad-hoc cnviron- 
aMBlal laach-ln committee, will pro- 
vide StudenU and faculty erith in- 
formation at>out current and vital 
pollution problama we all are fac- 
ing. 

The committee has sriteduled 
speakers and films to help enlight- 
en the public Workahopa have al- 
so l>een planned allowing groups 
to discuss specialised areas of In- 
dustrial, environmental, and com- 
muiUly pollutlor^. 

THB PROGEAM will b««ln at 
10 em. In the College Center 
paakar Ray Schwarx. 
and Dlraelor of River 
Trails Nature Center. His topic 
will be "General Ecology". 

A lecture discusstiw popula- 
tion and pollution will t>egtn at 
10:45. the speaker will be an- 
rounc ad at a laiar date 

Robert N^ Editor ofDRako* 
lounial will lecture on "Polhidon 
Control Laws" at 11:30. Nye U 




Pauline Kokenos, a freshman here at Harper College, is 
S'l r* tall and is in the Fashion Design Program. 



Vionda>, April 13, 1970 



THt: HARBINGER 



Page 3 



■'^ 



Jm euH. cfUmen 



B.s; 

'Sranlta's Sunt my 
Commentary by J. Brmnka 



In keeping with the responsibility 
to my readers. I've derided to pub- 
lish a few of the letter* that I could 
salvage from the proof-reader. 
These, naturally, were not to l>c 
published, but given Mime thought. 
So I'd like to share with you some 
of the thoughts of your fellow stu- 
dent* 

Dear B.&. I khm at the European 
iravei meeting la»t ir<ee4r, and the 
turnout it<a» ridiculuualy rmallfur 
all the work that wom put in to it. 
After all, chance* like theae for stu- 
dents don 'I come up ttto often, and 
the school was offering quite a hit. 
But during the meeting as I looked 
at them. Mr. Borvlli and Ihf unman 
didn't seem the least hit upset. Whyf 
K.& Concerned Freshman. 

I wouldn't say that. .Mre Mc- 
C.ulre of Mt. IVospect Travel* ( the 
woman) owe* me thret handker- 
chiefs from that day. Il'» her mon- 
ey that's going down the drain: 
not Morelli*. 



Dear - M l" . Bmnka! I >t »»M « nrf thai 



after your B.S. on Mrs. Trunk a 
iihilc ago. that the traffic appeal.M 
hoard is having difficidly recruit- 
ing focidtu menihers lo sit in on 
th)t hearings. Isn 'I it rather ohvi- 
oils ' that your puhlicity .scared 
them off? Student of Accounting. 



Quite dennitel.v Im positive that 
Mrs. Trunk and any other student 
terrorizing faculty member* are 
frightened of the HARBINGERS 
publicity. There could be no other 
reason. 



Pay u». or join our stafT It was 
obviou* in \ nurli-tter. t>eforegTnm- 
matlcal and spelling errors war- 
ranted my attention, that you must 
fit the description sports editor Hon 
Duenn is willing lo take onto his 
staff 

Hefore I reiterate the description 
however, let me give you the crux 
of the matter You see, you typical 
ding a ling, our puny staff of 4 
writers finds it very difficult to dig 
up news, plead with faculty or ad- 
ministration or whatever for the 
news, get the information, type up 



Letters To The Editor 



J 



It now seems interesting, as most things do after 
they're completed, that the March 21 referendum could 
easily have been a community college success. 

We of the HARBINGER understand reasons harboring 
community apathy and public sentiment against furthered 
taxes, even in the form of an educational referendum. 

HOWEVER, it does seem likely that if a few steps had 
b«en taken, the referendum would have easily passed. 

For instance; if the general public had received better 
Information pertaining to the referendum, and had that 
Information been widely distributed, the outcome may 
have been different. 

ALSO. SINCE STUDENTS are generally apathetic 
to such matters (as it won't affect them), they wouldn't 
relate the need of the referendum to their parents. If the 
parents of these students and of area high school stu- 
dents, had been informed that the tuition lex-el at Harper 
would be raised . possibly to $12 per hour, the results 
would be obvious. 

Another referendum will probably be held in early 

.September. If a referendum Is truly needed for Harper, 

as it seems the case, then we can only profit by our 
mistakes. 

TELL THE PEOPLE who would really be interested! 



Dear Mr. Branka: You really 
can't get things straigHL can yttut 
The student tf<iu mentioned in your 
last column -the one with multiple 
groin injuries- -didn't suffer from 
that at all He himself told me that 
he tPOi just knocked down in the 
parking lot hy the pond, and kick- 
ed a few times Mow the httt by 
two "loughiet". Anyone a'^o 
reads your column nemia to check 
up on a reliahle source, and then 
get his head exammed for read- 
ing youf f 

Need I add a comment? 



Dear Mr B &•: Al first f thought 
you were conservative, hut now I'm 
not so sure. W'hat's with "Ka 
leidescope"; and why'd you let "Oh 
s-l" he printed. It served no need. 
A concerned student. 

Sorr>- if it offended Mut fear 
not: Chuck Thielman. Kaleido- 
scope's author, promised me thai 
he would use excrement the next 
time. 



Dear Harbinger: Why don't you 
pciplr write more nciix thai the 
students can gel their teeth intiif 
For iimiance. how and why some 
deparfmetitn are operating as they 
do Wr want to know the why uiid 
where o) things. W'/ , i do wc hare 
to do to gel you people workinyf 
Member ol the silent majority. 



'ear Student Body: 
.\» I recall , a story In the HAR- 
HINGER quite a few weeks ago 
iiientioped that the rate of students 
attend irti Harper College has di- 
minished in the last sentes^er of 
classes. 

Then Just last Issue, the same 
newspaper listed 213 top academic 
StudenU of the school. Both of 
thaae stories. I fed. are pretty sad 
indeed. The>' aren't sad because 
of what the>' said, mind you; 
they were sad because of the basic 
facte 

I t seemed the reason for the 
drop in studetMs was due to lousy 
report carde .Naturally this could 
have t>een due lo poor teaching 
standard* (because the teacher 
evaluation "thingie" has never 
shown Itselffor understandable rea- 
sons I. but. I contend that no mat- 
ter how crummy one or two teach- 
er* are (for all institutions have 
one or two) It could not be res- 
ponsible for 20 of our full-Hme 
student* flunking out. 

With that In mind. It Is also 
harrowing to think that only 5"- 
of full-time enrollment could at- 
tain a 3.00 average, or better, wuh- 
In perhaps one. two, or three sem- 
esters of junior college work. 

.\o. I must disagree with the 
HALCYON when it states that they 
have kUlcd the Harper myth. It 
Is all too well with us .\ot only 
does the community coUcgc anract 
students because of Its known ad 
vantages (proxbntty. cost, night 
classee He ). but It Is also a haven 
for the scholastic proa, the lasy 
draft dodgere and ttie gradc^polnt 
loafers who. semester after sem- 
ester get by with a bare I 1 gp.e 
Steven Scolion 



VAWV.'ti 



the Information, proof read It. re- 
type It, lay It out (we g« our jol- 
lies that way), aitd finally take Hlo 
the publishers. where we must 
again proof read It. 

We must do this quite a few times, 
as half the storie* we get aren't 
worth mention in the HALCYON, 
let alone the HARRINCER Al- 
so, we don't get piid for thisrwe 
all have full-time employment, we' 

re all full-time students, and were 
all d-nw tired 

Now, getting back to Duenn's 
posted noir "Anyone who can write 
their name or a 10 letter word wHh 
fewer than three mistakes, help 
me write sport* -'>! need writers!" 
I realize that you just missed the 
limit, but don't worry, Ron's dcs- 
erate. 



-S«arch 



From PR 1 

terestcd in Harper students are not 
necessarily impressed with straight 
A's o n a w t u detit '. * ree o e di Th ese 
companies are trying lo shift em- 
phasis from education alone, loex- 
perience in n professional field 

A listfjf about 411 companies 
interested in inl«H'iei*-inK students 
i.* posted on the counst-ljng office 
bulletin board. I'he companies are 
not only interested in recruiting, 
but also, simple conversiition with 
the students to discover their wants 
and needs. .Snidents may choose 
which company they wish to talk 
with, and the placement service 
will arrange everything. 



YAiiot. 

While rifting through the HAR- 
BINGER. I cannot hdp but be 
amazed at the junk you are writ- 
ing. In the March 23 issue of the 
paper. Kaleidoscope goes on and 
on. and say* nothing. 

I see in a single paragraph gil>- 
berish about moon rocks. V'ict- 
niun . and pollutloiL These things 
are all far away and do not con- 
cern the HARBINGER In other 
worde In my opmion. to avokl 
controversy, you are relying too 
heavily on Afganlstanism.' 

So what If there are people liv- 
ing In ghettos, there are more of 
us living in Northwest suburban 
mlddle<las* dwellings (and thi* 
may not t>e too ea*y on the 
psyche either ). 

Your comment, "how much long- 
er must we kill to survlveT' near- 
ly killed me FVrhap* a brief course 
in history will demonstrate lo you 
that man U a predator. That's 
right - a killer ftrsi, and a crea- 
tor second. I don't like this any 
more than you do. but man's ir>- 
herent nature (which I* external 
to us) cannot t>e changed from a 
comment like that 

It is true, that man Is dealroy- 
iitg his envirorunent with pollu- 
tion. How much. Is In the hands 
of lime? If you really want to do 
something al>out It, lei us see sftme 
action rather than some empty, 
un-ciear words which are as far 
away as the stare Any dnan fool 
can tell us what'* wrong with the 
world; we havethat crammed down 
our thro%|e dally, by all the news 
ntadla. TtMrc Is no rtecd to rub 
our noses In Hover snd over again. 
If you want to do something, of 
fer a practical solutloa 

You might tr>- writing atKMil what 
Is going on at Harper instead of 
telliiig u* what we already know 
Or If there i* nothing at Harper 
worthy of mention, do something 
about this firsli make something 
happen, and explore IL Wecanturn 
on tlie tul>e to the world, but there 
is nothing to turn us on to Har 
per. and that I* your job. 
Sincerely, 
i'hiilip A dulYe 
(A caaecnted student) 



S. I. U. Gueat Day 

The twelfth annual S. 1. 1'. Junior 
College Guest Day for student* In- 



is I'nt 
behdcK-^ 



vcrsity at CartMMMlale, will 
Friday, April 24. This year, to 
accommodate several hundred ad- 
ditional schooU from all part* of 
the stsie overnight lodging has 
t>ecn secured and the program Islo 
begin In the afternoon In order 
that student* might travel to the 
campu* Friday morning. 

Ksgtstration will be held from 
tl;30 to 12:30 p.m at the Uni- 
versity Center at wltkh time slu- 
ents interested in slayiiui over- 
night may secure accommodatione 
The program will l>«gln promptly 
at 12:30 p.m with formal activities 
concluding kxfore ftve. 

ImporiattI meetiitgs will Include 
a panel dlacuaakm by formar trans- 
far atudwHa. apadal praaanlatlons 
on polidaB and evaluation proea- 
durea and praaantatiooa by rap- 
raaantaOvas of the various sdiools 
and c ollagaa of the university. 

A sperial evening program has 
been planned for thoaaaludanU who 
plan to Slay overnight al the i:ni- 
verstty Center Thl* social will lr»- 
dude numerous other regular 
campus activities permlning trans- 
fer student* an oppwlBnity to meal 
students from o d ia r taaUtutions. 

Sludenla dceirtng to attend tliU 
program are required lo notify 
thdr guidance department prior 
to April 20 



The HARRINCRR reaervea the 

right lo sdit all letter* to the ed- 
itors due lo space All letter* will 
become the properly of the new* 
paper, and may be withheld from 
publication If lUegibliorlnpoor 
tasie The MARBINCBR also 
aaks all letlrr wrtttrs lo have 
their comments into the HAR- 
RINCRR office, no later than 
four days after the last publi- 
cation, and to limit content to 
no more than 250 word*. 




AOTO 
«»TCHia 



smm'm^ 




— rv/ - 



<&^ 



'I^et mc tell you - this Harv Just don't care 




"»"T7- 



C] 



u 



^ 

^ 



\ 



Paf«4 



THE HABBINGER 



Mand«y. April 13, 1970 



Harper hci Review 



By JUDY BA8KIN 

; The Harper Studio Players' sec- 
ond season offering of one-act plays 
was every bit as ei\)oyahle as their 
nrst. / 

' On llardi 13 and 15, the young 

Sunshine 

By CHUCK THIELMAN 

MarUuana Mary 
You're the narks quarry. 
You're frantic to And 
Plana to blow your mind. 
Quick! Look up 
sideways 
backwards 
d 
o 



Any Feds around? 
You once got bualad 
For snlfBng mustard. 
But now you have graduated. 
Your mind dcapumaled. 
SocMy no loogar controls 
Your line of thought 
That Is the way li ought 



I 



Now you are truly frw. 
Your parents call you a< 
That you mind you conalipale 
WUhthtcvU 

and the poppy 
TiMirill dMra, tlpf>iiic booac 

(?), your oMidMr needs 
A pn. Mary, lum In your beads! 

Epitah: 
Mary, Mary quite contrary 
Wbare does your garden grow? 
Lai's raap the bsuwMl, 
And goUowo«|ri 
In theloraat 



but growing group of perform- 
ers displayed three short plays of 
different style and mood: Improm- 
hi. Which Is the Way to Boston? 
and The Interview. 

Impromptu, by Ted Mosd, fea- 
tured an experienced cast. Ex- 
perience Isn't always a virtue 
Experience on the stage can fade 
Into repetition of stock technlquca 
and gimmicks. This Is a wordy 
one-act. remtnlscint of early Ptrao- 
delle What was naadsd to appeal 
to a 1970 audience was some visu- 
al sock - or al least an appear- 
ance devoid of clutter. Instead, the 
direction was oAcn random and 
vague 

The cast of Impromptu, as sug- 
bad poise and attractlv*- 
OHM at the actof s arc rcody 
for aore discipline and challenge, 
• •pceUlly, If as the printed pro- 
ambitious ofpro- 
caracrs. 

WMc h Is (be Way lu Boaloa?. pro- 
vided the biggcal surprise of the 
aflernoon. The script was trifle 
Rut the direction was dear. firm, 
and polished. The acting was un- 
affected and honcat. Frank Man- 
an in particular seems to have a 
good baginnlng toward some kind 
of h u nsat y . MIsa Jur)ovac had 
the dUTIculi task of naktng • wom- 
an more than twica bar aga ballev- 
able She did a fine job. My ad- 
vice to any aaplring actors Is to 
avoid all high aehooi productions, 
aapacially musicals, like the plague 
It aaame lo take five years to dim- 
Inala the bad hrialts so acqulrad. 

T%a iaiervltw was the 
diflloull to understand. A* Is the 
caae with much of (he modern thea- 
tre you Just can'l be sure It was 
ettber a complete hoax or d«^>- 



Dffrj«f Attisftr 

Talking about pollution again 
seems to be a little much. So many 
people say, "Why do you have 
to always keep harping on such a 
redundant subject?" 

Well, the reason Is that talking 
about pollution and its cffccta ian't 
such a new thing. The fad la that 
pollution and the forms that come 
with it have always been with us. 
The deal Is, there has been waste 
products on this earth since the 
beginning of the first crawling 
ameoba. And there will always be 
these waste produds; as long as 
there is life 

There is this so called "natural 
proccaa;" with a cedaln amount 
of waale produds, there la a con- 
tinuation of the life cyde (Jne could 
ddve into all the little complica- 
tions that are Involved with this 
hairy proccas, but for our pur 
poaca it is Importan t to realize 
that we do need a certain amouni 
of waste. 

So. we do naad some of this 
"Junk." It would Mrt be a good 
idea for us to take all the gar- 
bage that we produce and ship 
It out Into the reccaaea of space 
Anyway, thai wouldn't be quite 
fair to the little green men in thdr 
flying saucers. The big spUfy prob- 



ly signllkant Tlia parformance, 
however, had on* outHandlivi vir- 
tue - It avoidad bocadom. Notfalog 
is a biggar ate la Iha theatre From 
first entranea lo Bm curtain call 
there was soMMBdng cxdttng lo i 




Irm u to icnow just when you 
have enough garbage lo insure sur- 
vival. afMi how to get rid of the ex- 
ccaa. 

It would have been nice if thegreat 
automotive industry had taken 
thing like this into account 
building the assembly line. 
I am not going to try lo complde- 
ly dcatroy the car world or Iha 
spontanaou»«ombustion engine, 
but I would like to sec some 
changea. As everyone knows, there 




arc a lot of dlfferenl engines built 
or thai could be built that would cut 
down pollution a lot more than 
[)etroit's marvd. The whole quea 
Hon revolves around the green 
stuff, money. 

Just pop this thought Into your 
head for a minute What if, the en- 
tire population of the United .Slates, 
even if for three months, complete 
ly refused lo buy any of Detroit's 
dirty engines until the manufac- 
coot'd. p. 2 



THE ACTION MAN SLACKS 



J ^ 4.— 



Moadi^, April 13, 1970 



THE HARBINOER 



Paces 




by BONOUBNN 



Horsehiders Open Season 
After Bad Weather Delay 



I'm going to Id you In on a 
little secret 

Guys that go out for athletics 
are complddy out of thdr minds. 

Who dse but a raving lunatic 
would run around an oval track 
hundreds of times, covering hun- 
drada of miles but going nowhere 
■wasting like a bog In a suana. 
body's racked arith pain, work- 
ad to the point of exhaustion %nd 
still profess lo be enjoying him- 
self after lU all over with? 

And what about those guy* that 
gat out on a court and hit a hol- 
low ball back and forth acraaa a 
string nri for hours on and arith 
a funny looking stringed paddle? 
What's arrong arith those guys any- 
way? 

They can go out there and gd 
■crapea and muade pulls and "teiv 
nis dbow" but they keep smacking 
that ttupkl ball around. 

llicy can miss a serve and fed 
like complete tdioti. but they'll stay 
righ t In tbart and do It agala 

And those doams that play In 
Ihoac hinny uniforms arith the lit- 
tle hata, the guys that try lo hit 
Ifaia rock-like ball that some goon 
la throwing at tbam as hard aa be 



the skull wUl reaUy knock 'am 
bananas. 

They go out on the fidd and 
try to catch the ball some batter 
managed lo hit 8.000 miles per 
hour IxKinring along the ground. 
They catch them somdiroea, some- 
times right in the old tender cone 
aiMl they talk arith high vokca for 
the next few days. 

But these guys dont mind. 
They'll play two games in a row 
laatiitg five or six hours and 
they'll . actually enJoy thcmsdvea 

Why do these guys do this lo 
tfaaraaaivaa? 

It'a hard lo say. Trackman gal 
Immeitae satisfadlon out of watch- 
ing thdr timca get lower or thdr 
dlalance greater. Every time 
you nudge aomc opponent at the 
tape you gal a foaltag that's hard 
to ducrtba 

Tnala man love lo blarUt a foe 
and aeorc a lot of aces, or out- 
lad a man through a high scoring 



TVy go out there with thdr fan- 
cy Btlcka and If they're not crasy 
playing, a ball in 



B a a iball players gd a thrill out 
of drikfaic a man out. or hltUng 
a home run. or making a dUBcult 
catch, or dealing a baac. or mak- 
ing a good throw. 

Guys that go out for athletics 
asay ba craay. but unlsas you've 
triad tt you anu aavar b« able lo 
understand the ikav Joy that cornea 
from athletic 



By BON DUBffN 

Five pitchers, all good, all about 
equal in ability. 

Which one should you dart? 

lliat's one of the problems that 
faced Hawk mentor Clde HInton 
(the White Sox should have such 
problems) aa be prepared his men 
Jor the beginning of a snow-de- 
layed opener lad Thursday. 

Two double headers were snow- 
ed out over spring vacation and the 
poor weather has greatly decreas- 
ed the amount of pradice time the 
men have been able to gel In oul- 
doora 

Barring bad weather, the dia- 
mondmen should have gotten In a 
game agalnd Waubonsee lad 
Thursday and a double header 
agalnd McHcnry lad Saturday. 

The flrd conference game of 
the year la balag played today al 
Morton. 

HInton waa baaitani to say who 
his dartara would be but he sakl 
that tha pcobafala omb wi»M ba 
Pd DooalMM. eakMas: Fraidt May 
d Rrd. Gary Curtln at second, 
Jim Stamborskl at short. Kevin 
Frcund manning the hoi comer. 
Tom Nemanich In Idl. Steve Hearn 
In center, and dther John Michal- 
cako or Terry Trunda In right 

The Haarks drong pitching 
squad c o nal al i of SMvt Babn, John 
Furlo, Dick Coonora. Ron Kunde 
and Tom Kochlcr. 



The squad Is healthy for the 
moat part with only Jim Hynes 
and Frank May having injuries. 
Hynes has a bad leg and May 
was In an auto accident In which 
he racdved a sprained back, neck 
aitd knee He arill be used spar- 
ingly In tha early part of the season 
but he Is coming along all right 

Hitting waa a queation mark dur- 
ing the early practices but once the 
team hadafewarorkoutsoutsldethe 
men darted "hitting the ball real 
wdl" aa HInton sakl. "But then 
the bad waather hit us and we had 
lo move back inside" 

Pitching and ddense will still be 



the most Important fadors for the 
Hawks but HInton doesn't seem to 
think that his team will be called 
"hltleas wonders." 

As soon as the team gets In a Um 
more practices outside, the batlcra 
should dart coming around nicdy. 

The next home game for the baa*' 
bailers U this Wednesday AprU IS 
at 3:30 p.m. All home games are 
played al Pioneer Park In south 
Arlington Hdghu. 

The single game will be agalnd 
conference foe Prairie Slate and the 
Hawks are looking forward to a 
good game Providing, of courac, 
the arcatherman doean'l give 
ui another fool of snow. 



Mfitk Promising Singlot 



With the tcnnU men utlltxlng the 
ftddhouac for practtcaa. tha i 
arc aU ad to laMack Ihalr 1B70 

campaign. 

Coach Roy Keams la highly 
pleased with the prugma Wa man 
have made so far and la vary op- 
timistic towards the season ahead. 

Keams did express a little dia^ 
may al the small number of men 
out for the team, six so far, but dkl 
have prlaae for the Indlvlduala 

"Randy Seller has conte a long 
way for us. Right now he's our 
number two maa" Sdlcr Is back- 
ing up the only rdumlng Idter 



man on the squad. Bill Von Boack 
for a vary pptanl ftrai and 



S ail er aitd Von Bocckman may 
alao team up In a doubles capacity. 

The other doubiaa spot arOI ba 
made up of Mike Bierma and 
Carl Johnson s| >otta d by Keams as 
having made marked Improve- 
ment. 

Not much can be said about 
how the team arill perform under 
rnvA conditions until the ofDclal 
outdoor season begins, but one 
thing Is definite, ik> one Is going 
to push the Hawk netters around. 



-**3»»»a«!fci^ 




MfSANTEO 

HIP STUDENT 

To R*nt ond Sdl 

Formol W»or. 

Port Tim* ond Sumvnor. 

No Frooks Plooto 

Pou/ 392^90? 




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Arlington Heights 



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Naad halp Finding That 

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For o FREE quattionnoira 

Colt 372-4829 (24 hr«.) 

or writa 

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Doift keep the faith 

(idiareit) 



\Wre looking fior hard-core human beings, 
as priests, ministers and rabbis. 

Call the liteifiitli Committee fior Religious Careers. 
22 West Monroe Street, Chicago 726-3717. 



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Pace 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Monday. April 13, 197S 



Tracksters Slate 
Already Started 



Enthusiasm High For 
New Harper Sport Club 



Enthudasin and optimism char- 
acterize the Harper trade team this 
year. 

Last year the Harper thinclad* 
placed near the t>ottom In the 14 
team conference. Hils year coach 
Bob Nolan hopca to capture a spot 
amonii the top Ave 

Evaluation and placement of 
the team members were the main 
purposes of the four indoor meets 
in which the Harper squad par- 
ticipated. 

Harper does not Officially partid- 
pale in the indoor track season 
so these meets were mainly prac- 
tice for the dndermen. 

Low temperatures cancelled the 
(trat outdoor mwl acalaM OuPase 
on April 4. Hop«Ailly the same 
did not happen to a scheduled 
mcH acalnst Sauk Valley and 
Prairia Slate on AprU 8. 

Nolan feels the team is much 
more versatile than last years and 
confidence is civen to the team with 
iU greater participation and sup- 
port 

The team Is rounded out by 
about 20 members. Instead of last 
years squad ci 14. 

AlthouRh the team Is strong 
in track events. Coach Nolan 
wikomcs more people on the team 
Ml perhaps help round out theflcid 



leading teams in the conference. 
Meets coming up in the near fu- 
ture include Morton Junior College 
and Sauk Valley on April 18. Col- 
lege of DuPage and Morton Jun- 
ior College on April 23 and Illinois 
Valley and Triton on April 24. 



WH 



In a practice quadrangular me«<. 
Harper scored very well against 
Blackhawk College, om of the 



Bv EON DUENN 

Sporf CIuO. already h a v in g tt 
ceived a great response from Har- 
per students, will be having its first 
meeting April 23 at 1 p. m in the 
flddhouse. Men and women are 
both invited to attend. 

Roy Kearns. club advisor, said 
that female gymnasts and themen's 
hockey dub are the organizalion's 
biggest backers at the present time 
"Although the hockey season is 
over, these guys are showing tre- 
mendous enthusiasm" said Kearns 
"And the women gymnasts are al- 
ready becoming active." 

Sport Club is a new development 
at Harper this year. The aim ofthe 
club is to bind all students inter- 
•Mad in intramurals together In an 
lHort to make the various pro- 





<)Mi;(;\ spoiM .sii()i» 



A Comf>ief« Line of Sporting Goods 
Featuring Top Brands 

Adido* 
5krt*« 5harp«n*d 

Trophi«s 
Taom Equipmawt 



Spowlding 

Srwmwidl 

C oepar 



Mwnsingwsor 
Conwart* 



894-4456 



27 Oolf Ros« Shopping Cawfr. HoMmwt Ista. 
N«>t to TKwndcrbird 1K*at«r - In (tie moll 



grams more organized and com- 
pettttve 

The attendance at cllll (Irstmect 
Ing should be somewhat indicative 
ot the student support for such a 
club. 

The sports staff of the HAR- 
BINGER is behind this new dub 
103.5 per cent and urges all inter- 
ested studenu to attend this April 
23 meeting so your Interests may be 
heard and acted upon. 

Remember, hockey and gymnas- 
tics are not the only sports that 
will be available There is a very 
wide range of offerings varying 
from rugged outdoor contests lo 



physically lees demanding indoor 
sports, (take that as vou may). 
April 23, 1 p.m. in the field- 
house Get active 



OPPORTUNITY 

Students wanted to earn be- 
tween S300 and S500a monfh 
working part time orfull time. 
Meeting will be held in the 
Counseling Center, APRIL 21 
AT11:30 a.m. For further in- 
formation, contoct 

Tom oh 894^239 



OPEN DAILY 9-9 
Sunday 10:30- 4 



III Sunday 10:30-4 1^ V 

HILLTOP BOOKSTORE 



Psycfaol«igy 

Art 

History 

Notes 

Bchaum Outline 



22 So. Evergreen Ave. 
Arlington Heights 




niUoaopky 
Rdlgion 
Oaaalw 
Drama 
Barnes A 

Nobel Outline 



255 - 1300 

ARDCOVEKI wptiiBACK 




4 



L 



April 22 

The family of man in balance with its environment 

In a world of peace 



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A concerned student dia- 
cuMcs the Who's Who se- 
lections in today's B.S.* 
column, on page three. 



Harper College 



AprN 27. 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 13 



Harbinger 



^r 



There's a in'oup <>' *^' 
dents organizing on cam- 
pus to give their support 
to polluters. Look to page 
four for Fair Play for 
Polluters. 



Bryant Elected Student Senate President 



Rain«ft Chosen 
As Vic«-Fr«ftid«nf 

Another Indication of studcnl 
apathy has been evldencari by the 
ladUualsr turnout in lhcofnc«rcai>- 
dldsH skctlons. which were heid 
laal Tuaaday and Wadncaday. 

In tha tiKhl praatd an dal race, Ron 
Bryant a frcahman biology mi^or. 
tallied enoush votes to eke out a 
majority victory from hU opponent 
Rick Khlera The votinc for the two 
days amounted to just over Ave 
iHindred ballot* from the combined 
total ot 22 boun that tbc poUa 



BOTH PftBSDBNTML CAN- 
DIDATES prnlMiad rimUar plat- 
forms Includlns better communica- 
tion between administration, S8HC 
and Ibe student body. They alao 
maaOoiMd. before the sJacHon, that 
If rii cUd they would strive for a 

I vary dmcuhtaaln 

wUi be watched next year with spec- 
uJattve opinions from students and 
faculty alike 
A show of apathy on tlia part of 
I atudanis was alao nolad. 
t was only one name on Um 
Sits iwasklentlal ballot. AltlM««b 
there were a number of studsBla 
aeeklna the vtce-piaaldaidtal ejac- 
Ikm Ihrouah a write-In campiaim. 
die queatlon of the future vtce-pree- 
Mcnt was never In doubt. Freah- 
mnte major, ChrMoplMr 
was Riven a 
hia do Mat op p one n t. 
In Dave Doat Rataica also ran on 
a platform of better communicaHoa 




Prcaklent-elect, Son Bryant (R) is being congratulated by newly tle<tcd 
Vioe-presldent, Christopher Raiitea after last Wednesday 'a electlona. 



Senator P«tifions 
Du« May 1st 

Students interested in running for 
student senator for the Student Sen- 
ate of Harper (oUefie (SSHC) sUU 
have time to obtain a petition to 
place them on the ballot In the up- 
comlnR election. 

The deadline for the petitions 
Is 4 p.m. on May first. To run for 
oflkr students must pick up a peti- 
tion for the Shidenl Activities oincr 
In A336 and obtain endorsement 
from at least 50 Harper students 
before the deadline dale .\o other 
requirements are necessary. 

Von nil fur (he rteontf Mudar 

government election this year, will 
take place on May 12 and 13 in 
the CoUeiie Center Lounge iieeuhs 
wUl place ten students on the senate 
Another election in the fall will add 
another IS students maUna the 
total number of senators to twen- 
ty-five, the total number Madid to 
complete the quota for osnatara. 
Cont. on pg. 6 



and more student power.butttte 
ne c ea alf y of conveying this to the 
■tudont body was ikM apparent as 
Im was the only candidate on the 

OTHBB piMTLB BLBCTIDIor 

iCudantf gpvarament ofllcas were 
Bene Da via. a fnahman nursing 
malor. as treasurer, and Jennifer 
Edwards, a freshman education 
major, asrrcordlniiscrretary Roth 
0rls spcrc alone on the ballots al 
sb, as such particlpalion in candl 
dacy lagged. 
There was no name to till the cor 



rcaponding secretary's poaillon on 

the ballot and the great number 

al dIfleniM write-ins created a slow- 

Cont. PS. 4 



CONTENTS 




Giioiwlar Girl . . . 


. 2 


Foculty N«w« . . . 


. 2 


Editoriolt 


.-. 3 


L»N«rt to Editor 


. 3 


Kal«ido«<op« . . . 


. 5 


Sports 


. 6 



SeorcA hr 1970 • 71 Uifn 
In Pngnss by HaihiKg9r 

A search is being conducted for studento who will be 
attending Harper College next year and would be inter- 
ested in holding poiitions as Editor-ln<hief, Assistant 
editor, Feature niltor, Sports editor, or Advertlaing man- 
ager for the 1970-71 HARBINGEI. 



Non-Retention of Lalcotos 
It Issue For Wednesday 



by JOE BRANKA 

A rccurroKC of Harper's annual 
iUMsri over faculty non- retention 
appears to be brewing among stu 
denta, and may possibly erupt this 
Wednesday. The question of non- 
r^lsntton, however, faces psychol- 
ogy Inatructor Rot>ert Lakatos this 




Robert LakattM 



A group of concerned students 
and the Harbinger are sponsor- 
ing an open lecture in the College 
(enter on Wednesday. April 29. at 
noon, with the "fired" I.akalos as 
the primary speaker. Lakatos will 
be defending his leachirtg phil- 
osophy, and will present his caae 
to the studanl tKxIy in order to give 
the slMilsma more of an idea of 
what Is happening within their 
school. 

MAVY STUDENTS INTER- 
ESTED in the firing of Lakatos 
asked him to bring his case before 
the students and he quickly agreed. 
"I would like to make my case 
op<>n to the public. I admit my al- 
titude will be biased, of course, but 
I'm gtrtng thr a dm liil s t ratlu ti t h e 
chance to give their views on my 
non-retenticm. " Lakatos will relate 
his philosophies and his gripes, 
with the admlnlMration. on how 
they've handled his case. "I chal- 
lenge them to come out and debate, 
but I know they won't. They have 
no argument." 

Information given by the admin- 
istration contends that there is 
more to Lakatos' non-retention 



than his grading and his teaching 
methods. But as Dr. Clarence 
Schauer, vice-president of academic 
affairs, pointed out, "We cannot 
violate board policy and we will not 
break a confidence (given to Laka- 
tos) that has been established." 
(In order (o givethe other reasons). 
IN RESPONSE to accusations 
by«tudents and Lakatos. the ad- 
ministration stands on the belief 
that tne students will suffer because 
of any unwarranted grading and 
unorganized teaching. It was also 
mentioned that the administration 
is not attempting to stand In tl^e 
way of change, but that a respon- 
slt>le method of change must be 
shown and proven i)efore It can 



Tairly be accepted. 

On similar question!*. Lakato% 
felt that the purpose of his teaching 
procedure was to de-emphasize 
grades, which "lessens the individ- 
ual performance of thestudents. To 
compare what is actually learned 
with other courses (e.g. Psychology 
compared to Math) is merely de- 
feating the issue." 

Lakatos has created his own 
cont'd, p. 4 



All students now on the staff will 
have either graduated or transfer 
red from Hatper. or will be unable 
to Ml the contingent needed for next 
year's publication. 

Previous Journalistic experience 
is asked, but not martdatory. of all 
vacancies with the exception of the 
Kditor- in-chief. Applications from 
incoming freshmen, current fresh 
men. or sophomores who will be 
returning to Harper will be accept 
ed. Information of such a nature 
has already be^ sent to surrnund 
ing high school districts for re- 
cruitees. 

A TUITION REBATE will be 
awarded the Mitor-in-chief upon 
completion of each semester. (Hher 
partial sli|>end» may be awarded 
to students working on the paper 
if there are sufDclenl funds and the 
particular student has shown a 
higher than average will to work. 
— New blood Is rnnslantlylnefded 



AW STUDENT interested In 
applying for a poaltlon on next 
years HABBINGER should pick 
up an application in the HARBIN- 
GEk office 



on college publications in order to 
brit>g about needed or desired 
change. Across the country College 
students seem to prefer the more 
liberal and sensational student pub- 
lications. It takes large staffs and 
students with new ideas to form 
such papers ifdesired by the student 
body. If you're interested In 
change, the newspaper is the first 
place to start. 



I.S MKMOKY 
He came into the newspaper 
office one day. In his hand were 
three articles, two were typed. 
'Sorry, I couldn't type the last 
one." His left arm was oite big 
cast. 
"Vet just -.vhat is life and the 
thing -AC refer to ns living." 
(^uestion^. searching Jeff Mey- 
er ne\cr had the chance for an 
answer. He was killed in an acci 
dent Thursday. April 16th 
"We. yming adults wgnl answers, 
but answers don't come easily 
and we continue to satisfy our- 
selves by wondering tj^arch- 
ing). 



We of the HARBINCltR ex'tend 

nur sincere sympathy to JefTs 

family. 

"Myself. I am proud of my 

generation. 

.\s we sing out in prcx-lama- 

tion. 

liberty and iusiire is our 

motivation."' 

The best fruit i« nlwav* picked 

first 



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rUE hAKBUSUkiR 



Monday April 27. 1970 



Monday, /«pril 27. 1970 



TOE HARBINGER 



Pace 3 



'Th« Neighborhood' 
Student Senate Sponsors Dance, Films 



Srudcnl activltle* for May wUI 
bcRin with aMriMofflJmproicranM 
and a collenedance featuring a C'hl- 
caco-arca rock irroup. KUma will 
bagtn on May 5 and be shown 
tiiraacii May 7. The dance U 
achedv led (or 



The film procrain, "The I 
Art". U an unique terlc* of three 
film proffram* of the latest achieve- 
mrnti In creative dnema. Knch of 
the proirrama piwirti a diverte 
Kroup of aiUmalcd. pop. experi- 
mental, docuHMnlary and drama- 
tic ■hovt BliiMi 



AN film pro«rama at Harper will 
beffin at 8 p.m. May 5, 6 and 7 
In K 106. 

• • • 

'I'he collefie danr« on \lav H. will 
be aponaored by the Student Senaie 
Snd will fPHture "''Tlir NriKlibur- 
kood". a contemporary rock 
group on the musk tccne 

The dance I* open to Harper 
•tudents and dates only. (Jne of 
the couple muai preaent a validated 
Harper I.U. at the door. Thedance 
will basin at 8 p.m. in the Collefte 
Center Louniie 



Rinors On Extra Early 
Classes DIsspelled 



by Daaa 

Kumors (hat Harper muat reaoct 
to 7 a.m. daaaae on a lame acale 
In order to acooounodate Ihegrow- 
btc MudoU body, are completely 
unaupportad. 

Currendy, there are a few 7 a.in. 
daaaea. but aucmdlng to tbc Direc- 
tor of AdmlMlom and Restatrar. 
Don R. Stanl>ury. it Mcma likely 
that there will be fewer 7 a.m. 
daaaw in the fall lemeater of 1 970. 

Before theae rumora were dis- 
pelled, reactiona amorm member* 
of the faculty and atudents were 
mixed. I'ltdcrstandably. aome 
, faculty members do not like early 
claaaea becauae It takca half of the 
daaa period for Inatnjctora and 
■ttidanli to "wake up". 

There are alao teadVMtM toward 
poorer claaa attend«aea for early 
claaaea maklnn leachinc more dif- 
ficult 

()n the other hand, membera of the 
faculty fell that early claaaea were 
uaually their beat daaaea. They 
found that the better atudenta reK- 
latcred for the earlier cl a aae a *o 
they wouldn't apend the entire day 



at the coUcira 

Naturally, many (tudrntt dislik- 
ed the thouithi of early riaaart. 
Problema wMh not Kcttlnn eiKxiiih 
ataep and early morniiw traffk 
were the the moat popular replie* 
a«ainat early daaaaa 

Some rtudw Wi found that by 
IncorporattiMt early claaaea Into 
their adicdulce. their achedules be- 
came more ooMpMl than previous- 
ly. A compMCl Mhcdule aeemed to 
diacouraite cuttlnc and student* 
were leaa apt to waale time in the 
Rap t>cfwecn daaaea aince there 
weren't many. 

It la not unuaual for junior col- 
Icfcea to haveextremdy laledasacs 
in the eveninii or very early daascs 
in themornlnff. Many other colle«e* 
in the arra use seeminKly stranfce 
time periods for rlnsses. 

One reason for doInK this would 
be the overcrowdlnn of fadlMca 
during the daytime. Another reason 
would be to provide the possibility 
of education to those who work 
nights^ and find it convenient to go 
to school right after work. 



The Harbingw 



Terl Carter. EdHnr in-Chief 
Joe Branka, Aaaintant Edittir 
Chuck Thidman, Feature Editor 

-Re» J>wenf»i Sport* RdHr»r 

Darlene McCralic. BuKirteaa MnnHK«r 
Stewart Levin, Circulatifm Manager 
Dean Anderson . Staff Writer 

Adviaon Craig Stewart 

Photographers: Tony Drake. Stewart Levin, Tim Brad- 
ley. 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRds.. 
Palatine, III. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200. Ext. 272 



Morton, Nicklaus, to Board 



Mrs. Jessalyn .N'icklas and Dr. 
.luseph C. Morton were dected to 
represent the taxpayers of the 
Harper College District #512, on 
April 11. Mrs. N'icklas returns for 
her third term of service, while Dr. 
Morton will fill his position for 
the first lime 

According to one observer, 
"these are both tremendously ded- 
icated individuals. We can be 



thankful that such qualified peo- 
ple are willing to give themselves 
in service and cooperation to the 
college. Actually, the terms 'liberal' 
and 'conservative' are even less ap- 
propriate in an dection of this 
nature than in any dection — the 
main thing is that the calling of two 
such competent individuals repre- 
sents a very worthwhile commun- 
ity resoonse" 



Grievance Evaluation 
In Faculty Discussions 

The Faculty Senate of Harper College i« hoping to 
bring its final dedtlon on the subject of a grievance 
committee, back to the administration and Board of 
Tnutaes, sometime next week. 



THE POINTS of the committee 
that have. aeemingly,t>een accepted 
by both ike admlniatration and the 
faculty. h4ye to do with the dcfUU- 
tion of a grievance, the composl- 
tloK of the committee, and what de- 
tcnatnw a grievance 

Hw atalad 4flllnltion is "an al- 
legation by (a) faculty meml)«r(s) 
who feda thai a mlaappllcation of 
coiliiapoUdM has occurred. "The 
conposMoB aciMd upon by all 
•Idas waa thai the committee con- 
sist of five members, of academic 
raitk, plua a nor»-votlng aerretary: 
all of whom would l>e decled. at 



Activities 
Ca/enJar 

Munda>. AprU 27: 
HARBINCKH on newsatanda 



Twcaday, April Ml 

Track flgin CC. 
colm X. 4 p m 



DuPage. Mal^ 



Wcdncadto. AprU 29k 
Tennis. Amurtdaen. Away. 3:30 
p.m. 

Harria Truat * Savings Hank 
representative. CooaMlinil Cen- 
ter A347. 



PrMay. May it 

Virginia Meyer 
Mnv 1 .tl 



Print Kjihlhll 



SMtardity, Mny 2; 
HaacbnII. Malrnlm \. Here. 1 
p m. 

Track Kegion l\' Away. 12 
noon 

SumlHy. Mmv .1: 
hormal l>edication on Harper 
Campus. 

Mondny. Mny 4: 
linsebail. Amurtdaen. Away. .1 .10 
p.m. 



Tucvday. May 5: 
Tennis. I'rnirk' State 
3.30 p.m 



Merc. 



WcdneiMlHy. Muy A: 

Hnseball. Thorton. Away, 3:30 

p.m. 

Track. M4CI. Meet Away. 

1:30 p.m. 

Tlwirsday. May 7t 



Tennis. Wflaon. Away.3:30p.iii. 

Friday. May 8: 

.Stewart- Warner Corp. Counsd- 
Ing (enter, A347. 10 a.m. 

Saturday. May 9: 
Hasebat! Kankakee. Away. 12 
ftoon. 

Track. RIacfchawk Relays. 
Away. 12 noon. 
Tennis. Region IV. Away. 

Monday, May 1 1: 
HARBINGER on newitstands 



large, from the teadUnc l>ody. A 
clause that stalaa thai nMOibcrs 
shell serve sta«||cr«d Krma and 
that no meml>ers of the same divi- 
sion would serve on the committee, 
was alao added. 

The determination of agrievaiKe 
was, "a wrinen grievarKe (lied with 
the secretary of the committee, 
which may l>e amended, attd must 
be given notice to oppoaing parties 
concerned." It also state* that the 
parson or persoru to whom the al- 
location was brought against, 
would be able to reply dther ad- 
mittiiig or denying tite allocation. 

ALSO AGREED to by Ihefaculty 
senators at the April 9 trustees 
meeting, was thai a teactter must 
Itold tenure (3 years at Harper) 
before he has the right to a griev- 
ance. 

OuUlde the Grievance Pruccdm* 
that the faculty senate originally 
presented, the main atumbling 
blociu in the path of a acttlement 
were, binding arbitration and 
grievance for non-tenured faculty. 
However, aa Dr. Schaucr, vice- 
president of academic affairs, and 
Maitin Ryan, the president of the 
iMBlty senate, pointed out, "the 
ooly questions pertaining to un- 
tanurcd faculty would t>e resolv- 
ed with further study " 

IT WAS RECOMMENDED lal 
•r. that both the l>oard and the f acul- 
t>- senate get together over the mat- 
ter of arbitration with perhaps, the 
hdp of an outside mediator. But 
the future meeting of the faculty 
senate will deride alao. how much 

cent, on pg. 5 



NICKLA8. APALATINE 

houaewlfe, has been activdy as- 
sociated with the community col- 
lege movement since 1961. A grad- 
uate of Northwestern University 
in business administration. Nicldas 
has l>een Involved in community 
affairs since that time. She was a 
member of the Northern Cook 
County Committee established to 
study the feasibility o(,eatabllah- 
ing a college In the northern 
suburbs. She has also been active 
in the statewide junior college 
fidd, having hdpcd set the pat- 
tern of operation for the Illinois 
Association of Commuttlty and 
Junior Colleges (lACJC) and 
aervtfd aa flrat president of its 
trustees' division. 

Mrs. N'icklas waa dected to tiie 
first Hoard of Trustees of Harper 
College In 1965 for a two-year 
term and was redected to a three 
yea^ term in 1967. 

MORTON. AS80CUTE profes^ 
sor of American History at North- 
eastern Illinois Stale CoUcae. dfal 
his undergraduate and graduate 
work at the Univeraity of Mary- 
land. College Park. He la a veter- 
an of four years In the L'ltited 
States Air Force and for tIte past 
ten years has been involved in 
coilege teaching. Prior to his cur- 
rent post, he taught at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland at Mont 
gomery Junior College. Tacoma 
Park, Maryland, and at Wayncs- 
l>urg College. WayiMsburg.'Pa. He 
is an dder at Southroinstcr Vnitmi 
Pmbytcrlan Church. Dr Morton 
ia married and the father of four 
children ages five to fourteen. 

Speech 

The Harper College speech team 
competed In tiie Land of Lincoln 
Junior College Speech Tournament 
in Rockford. Illinois on AprU II 

Despite the fact that this was only 
the teams' second speech tourna- 
ment aitd keen eonipctitlon was of- 
fered by eleven other teams, the 
Harper squad didquHewdl. Uad 
ing the Harper Spccchsters were 
Mike Hamilton, who won a first 
place in InformaUve Speaking, and 
Terry Beyer, who took a third in 
Speech Analysis 

The Harper team ia pisnniiw to 
compete in the spring I A C.J. C. 
speech Tournament snd la hop- 
ing to place well in the heated 
competition. 





Petite, blond, Jennifer Walter is thia iHue't calendar girl. 
The 19 year old sophomore is majoring in education 
and anticipates attending a four year institution next fall. 



With student senate election around us there has been 
some discussion over the matter of how much power does 
the student senate really have, or does it really have any 
power at all? Naturally the questions raised could be de- 
bated till exhausted. After all what does one mean by 
"power'*? 

The HARBINGER trying to find out what students 
mean when they use the term power found the general 
concensus to mean represendng the student body — and 
Just not to the extent of choosing a rock group for a 
mixer or a Qlm. College does not need reflections of 
earlier high school governments or a "kangaroo court" 
staying within the scrupulous "Harper image". Students 
are concerned about their surroundings, even apathetic 
ones. 

The HARBINGER hopes through the current elections 
a n s w stnate will emerge that will challenge itself to And 
out how much power the senate really has. We ask- 

ed one of the candidates Just before the election for pres- 
ident whether or not he felt the senate had any power. 
He replied with a positive answer but later remarked 
it was restricted after a point WE hope the senate does- 
n't get off negatively. 

The general ofBcer elections arc over; even though the 
votes are tallied the real outcome can only be known next 
year. 

Senator dectlotM are yet to come. Although the inter- 
est has been low thus far. WE are hoping for students 
that will be sincere upon their turning in of a petition to 
place them on the ballot The student seiiate has had 
enough of the students who sit in the senate aiMl find 
that fulfilling the duties of represeotatloa. 

The present constitution of student senate calls for 
twenty-five senator seats to fill the senate. Too many 
times students are elected that merely Just "fill" the seats. 
Perhaps a closer look at the present constitution would 
yield a better solution than the senate who tries to "at 
least" fill the seaU. 

And finally to the students who mock the actions of the 
student government What have YOU done? To find out 
how much senate can do for the students it needs stu- 
dents. We admit the senate has remained in the back- 
ground on issues which demanded action this past school 
year, but it is the student who votes for the student who 
runs and that simply answers 'does the senate have any 
power and how much. 



'I diunno - they cloim he's cheoper then Moptights...' 



Letters To The Editor 



Dear Editors: 

After reading the artide about 
the "Detroit Mooater" I fdt com- 
pdled to make a comment al>out 
it 

Apparently the author is unaware 
that the maior automotive indus- 
Irica arc doing research on the type 
of engine naaded for anti-pollution. 
-^3ip thing he ovc^ooked is the fad 
raat all this research coats money 
and time. Admittedly the automo- 
Uve Industry la responsible for 
some of the pollution and I t>dieve 
they are taking atepa to do aome- 
thing alKMt It. 

WHEN PLACING the blame on 
the large corporation, the conaum- 
er muat remember to take hia ahare 
of tlie blame. If hia demaiKia were 
not so great, the rale of production 
would not t>e ao high. If the corv 
aumer wanu to go on "atrike" 
againat the company. I am aure 
they would push and put tite anti- 
pollution engine in. But what would 
the consumer do at>oul the price 
raise which undoubtedly would be 
coiuidcrable'.' Demand the spadal 
flngtnt l»c aa optloa? Ttwn. Itow 
many fine, noble, dtisens would 
decl that optional feature? 
*- The govemnwnt control euggast- 
ed in the article arould l>e One. 
iMit isnt that getting farther away 
from the free enterprise Idea? The 
government already has controls 
on some of the major a iiton i oUv e 
compaalaa Some of iliia Is gsarad 
to prevent monopolias and dnce 



Ralph Nader appeared, regulates 
safety features on cars. If the gov- 
ernment keeps stepping into Big 
Business, it might as wdl take con- 
trol. 

Sa INSTEAD of writing to your 
representative, why not write the 
corporatloa 

CHRISTINE ANDERSON 

Dear Editor 

Recently. I've seen written on a 
number of blackboards througtv- 
out the school, the issue of Robert 
Lakatos. Psychology Instructor at 
Harper. 

I've heard some talk at>oul the 
case of his flrlrtg. but everything 
I've heard really seems foolish, tsr 
the people that give me Iht raaaons 
are twt quite sure Ihemadvaa. 

I HEARD THAT he was fired 
two months ago, iMit nothing has 
really appeared in anyofthenewa 
papers. Someorte on your staff 
said thai reporters have iMcn giv- 
en the run^around. Is this true? 
If it isn't, why haven't you done 
any reporting on the issue? 

If that is the problem, the lack 
of communication, then why does- 
n't a member ol your staff uaa old 
fashioned, tricky, journalism iKh- 
nkjuca. I'm sure that if Mr. La- 
katoa has a legitimate gripe, or 
the administration has one. tbc 
matter can caaUy t>e rcsolvad. 
Steven Prangd 

EDITOR'S COMMKN-n We've 
got a trictuf-dickv on our ataff that 
is covering the story. Tlicrc real- 



ly isnt much goittg, but we were 
wdl assured that even if there was 
nothing to be found, that old B.S.* 
would find it 

Dear DonDuSy4 
the HARBINGER: 

Aa a coitcemcd atudent govern- 
ment senator, 1 would like to bring 
to the anentlon of the student body, 
an example of the student senate's 
negligence. This negligence has to 
do with the proposed Student 
Grievance Syatcm. 

THIS GRIEVANCE SYSTEM 
waa diacusaed. by committee, in 
late F^ebruary aivl sent to the senate 
on a trial, operational basis. In the 
senate. It was tabled until tiM next 
session During the next asciion. 
March 10, it was recommended 
that the senators should poll the 
student l>ody on the subject. 

.Six weeks and three mertings 
later, nothing has been do9e at>oul 
It. At every meeting the senate has 
foolialily alolted its time to many 
unnecded IqnicB of debate, and 
never has dEc tsaue of the student 
grievances conte up. 

Not only have the senators been 
lackadaiskral on tlie matter, but I 
have heard nothing about the poll 
either in nor out of tbcsnaaS 
In my opiaton, thanlBrck 1 1 
fuUy siibnril Hiai tiM saMta dis- 
continue wasting its time on aaiit- 
ine matters, and get down to the 
more Important representation of 
the student body. Charlie 



B.S. 



*Brmtthm*» Survmy 



Coamcntary by J. Bmnka - 



I was sitting In my olca tw o wee k s 
ago (these deadUna daSss are real- 
ly killers), reading the Who's Who 
articles in last issue's HARBIN 
GER. Suddenly a stubble-haired 
student t>urst Into my office and 
fdl Into the chair in front of me 
I didn't recognice him at first as 
Harv Wallbanger. because he waa- 
n't accompanied by his two side- 
kicks. J^ry Smith and Mike Mc- 
Avoy. 

"/ »«• m>u 're reading thai fluke 
the paper printed " 

Which fluke was that. I asked him. 

"The /'' ^iiiiii-ius urinled lor 
Who'» H7i 

(*? Why was II n nuke? 

"I »a»n 't Miecttd! t dttn 'I itmiii 
lo Miiuiid nittceitt'd. but I'rr done 
a lilt miin- than htdl thiav xtudentn 
I never hetird <tl hall <»/ \m Why. 
I hel t'ni mi>rv pitpulur ihiiii miMl 
«)/ 'ettif BefHU-n. I f/tiMrrct/ if. Foi 
mmanir. I U"l « •'* -f •' ufertiuf. 
I're U'>l " </<"»*/ rtxitrd iinoniniini 
ily vinlfK I hetiinu In Ihnx Hiii 
per cliihn; and hvst nj uH. t'repick 
ed up :i7 cniply Inrr «yim< i^I the 
Hchiiol's yroundsf" 

Since I had had other under- 
dlacusaioniJd^h Jl!U!»«»?-_ 



Ily angered imbiber. I told him 
he should i>e commended I didn't 
tdl him why he wasn't chpsen 
though. H e does have g<K>dj'ec 
ords going, but only at the Al 
ganquiu Inn. Biilrh MiGiurt's. 
and Pulmii'm Piili. True, I'venever 
seen anyone dse picking up empty 
beer cans off the school's grounds, 
but he's usually the one who made 
them empty' Another questionable 
point would be his membership in 
some clubs. Yes he does bdong to 
the Sun Club. Student Senate, and 
Dipsomaniacs, but I doubt if he was 



Harv Wollbonger 
Mfosn'f Homed 



very active In them. And I 

ly doutM If any of itKMC duba do 

anything anyway. 

"Wiil. ihev dnlnt evtn pmhitcite 
It And U the almdeMU wrrrr htard 
ft/ any tif Ihtme ktdm. huir m any 
one War *mp$nmtd In kntur ithal 
they're dnnef" 

I EXPLAINED that it was no- 
thing to get a heart murmur over. 
The book Is published just to make 
money for its creators. And the only 
people wtK> buy tlie book are those 
20,000 who are named. Besides. 
it's only right that a fantastic sth- 
lete. publksiton coordinators and 
the student g(»vcmment president 
be named. After all. that's what the 
l>ook Iscomposedof. triple who've 
worked for it. And think of the 
money you saved. 

"But the reguiremmna were di»- 
regarded. Ltadervhtp. prrfurm- 
nnce. length of .tervice. merit, etc., 
hitH' many nl them really tciirkedt 
Thin year we hare ten and Itut 
nnly fire, who deneroed if Whn're 
they tryin' III impresef " 

I told him thai I couldn't com- 
ment, because! was a representative 
of the HARBINGER and I might 
\^ stepping on others toes by mak- 
ing a comment. Kven though only 
one might be offended. I must talic 
that into consideration. 

"Of rt >urM: I understand. Rut 
ireren 't Ihttnv nilcn titughf Ail that 

dent uhu really Innr out. rightt" 
The rules weren't that stringent, 
and there was no gulddinea on 
transfers. Hut it would've been hard 
for a guy not to go to Harper for 
two years and still make it. 

"YOLTD THINK that uauld he 
II mark against him right off " 
Again. I couldn't take a stand. 
If I were to agree with such a com- 
ment people might be angered. Or. 
If I were even to mention a teacher's 
name in print, others would be- 
come jealous, and my hand i^ould 



tteSD be slapped for being dis- 



IPWl / >Mal K«mMd to nil you 
my gripn^ / Ihaught it womld help. 
But III wnit a ItOer to the editorz, 
then I tcont get yoa mtroubtt. But 
you know what Jot9 t think €V«n 
ytM "tkomUa" htm named on thai 
WkootomI Ual for all the work yon 
do around htnl You t>e done ob 
much at them. " 

No, I really don*l think I de- 
serve it. 

"Oh. you're betng modeal huhf" 

NO. I ONLY picked up 1 3 empty 
ca 




Joe Bronko 



The HARBINGER reserves the 

right to edit all letters to the ed- 
itors due to space. All l^ers will 
become the property of the news- 
paper, and maybe withheld from 
publication if illegible or in poor 
taste The HARBINGER also 
asks all letter writers to have 
their comments into the HAR- 
BINGER office, no later than 
four days after the last publi- 
cation, and to limit content to 
no more than 250 words. 



/ ■ 



V 



^ 



:3_^ 



\ 




Page 4 



THE HAKBINGER 



Monday. April 27, 1970 




Newly elected student government treasurer. Bette Davis, 
shows the came^man one of her new ideas for increas- 
ing the studen/activities budget for next year. Natural- 
ly In her m^od. the senate may end up losing more 
than it gains, ptory of elections on page one. 

Opportunity In Instruction 
For Beginning Pianists 



It Mcm* odd that the condoning 
of black* and white* In a amMiou* 
dliplay »fharmonlou*«no(ionha* 
bwn Rtvcn. by lh« chairman of 
the HumanMiM INvWoa of Harper 
CoUmc, i)r. ('>«oni« Maka*. 

UPON LOOKING into tbe hap- 
In the inu*ic aaction of A 
however, one find* auch 
earrytaitl on. not to unusual ai all. 
It MOTS that the Inlecration of 
black* and white* occur* on the 
keyboard* of 25 WurltUer eiedric 
piano*, and the new harmonlou* 
emoilon Is emitted by mu*iccla*ae* 
*uch as "C'la** piano. Music 165; 
Fundamental* of mustc Theory I. 
11. III. and IV: and Music Appre- 
ciation." 

Dr. Maka* ha* pointed out to the 
HARHINT.KR the little known, or 
*lmply overlooked fad. that alu- 
dent* who wouM be Interested In 
U a m l m t how to play the piano 
(or pariiap* )ust about any insiru 
meni) can do sn ai Harper, as 
part of their currlcuhim. while gain- 
ing two hours credit, all for the 
small fee of 916 - current. non- 
Inflated prices^ 

The Introduction of the Hedronic 
piano system, with closed-ctrcuil 
T.V and tape recording a**i*tance. 
i* not only a benefit tu new atu- 
dents. but al*o seem* to be helpful 



to the (oUcge* budget In the 
long run. 

OTHE« AOVANTACES in the 
25 piano claaaroom w«r« given by 
Dr. MakaK "The indlvMual la 
given more of an opportunity to 
work at hi* own rale (since the 
pianos are split Into 4 |traups|and 
discover musical prlncipleaeap«l- 
mentally, under the guidance erf 
the Instructor ■■ He backed up his 
statement by adding " the stu- 
dent can work esperimentally b«- 
f«»r« he is Introduced lo the fund a 
mentals - much a* many of life's 
less on* are learned by trial and 
error. And (or a wall to lean on 
in the future. "I.«i*ure time l» 
Ju*t around the comer and people 
will be turning to the art* for hub- 
bies and en)oymcnt. " 

Dr. Maka*' approach to learn- 
ing experience* could wail be not 
ed as completely rcfrcshioK and 
interesting He U for the kind of 
instructor that will not only help 
the student now. but ". . .K what 
I'm teaching is obsolete by the 
time the student graduate*, he will 
at least have learned how to work 
on his own. for himself: and truly, 
have an understanding for learn- 
ing experiences, especially In the 
music ndd " 



LAKATOS CONT'D 



(cobL from pg. 1 ) 

method of Judging the student's 
Improvement In a course "It's a 
subjective approach: if the student 
ha* improved. I'll certainly see it." 
He al»o take* into contention what 
tb« student* think of their own 
work and that of their peer*. He 
ha* applied hi* "very organised" 
approach to his cla*ae* of Adoles- 
cent Psychology, and Introduction 
to Psyc||ology. "I don't think that 
I have to prove my phlloaophy. 
My competence ha* already been 
accepted (by hi* hiring), and the 
traditional systawv- 



not proven anything (in the way of 
a learning process). If they're not 
disputing my competence, which 

they're not ... it's not Incumbant 
upon me to prove my ability." 
THE CASE 8TABTED a day 
l>erore spring classes were to have 
*tartt!d. I^akato* found him*elf 
with two extra evening cla*ses of 
which he had not been informed of 
earlier. He was annoyed and ques- 
tioned the definition of Aill-tlme 
faculty. Words with Larry King, 
social science division head-lead 



lo Lakatos' resignation King told 
him to think about it. he did. and 
later apologized for his actions 
and withdrew the resignation. 

The issue was discussed behind 
the doted doors of the administra- 
tion until it became evident, theday 
after the February 2(i l>oard meet- 
ing, that I.akatos would not be 
re-hired. 

Lakatos contends that he's done 
nothing against the educational 
process set down by the i'rocedurr 
Manual; of which the first point is 
accurate attendance, the use of 
books, movies. ISfiff nBrafy fe- 
aourcea, etc. "These points arc 
broken every day by every leacher. 
It seems that I have leas of a prob- 
lem of class attendance than others, 
because my process promotes das* 
participation." Rarely doesada** 
of Lakato*' have less than B0*> 
attendance. 

A FINAL POINT made in refer 
ence to the manual was the clauae: 
"The matter of oral and written ex- 
amination* is left to the discretion 
of the individual instructor." Laka- 
tos showed this reporter a carbon- 



President 

—from pg. 1 

down in the processing of the re- 
sult* for that position. The write- 
in with the greatest number of votes 
was not available before the dead- 
line date of the HARBINGER 

Many students expressed their 
dismay with the campaign of the 
major candidates, because of a 
lack of information on the people 
and ignorance of the issues. There 
was no open debate between the 
two presidential candidates before 
the dcction, and the platforms of 
each candidate were undear or un- 
known to most students. It was 
speculated, prior to the elections, 
that the turnout at the polls would 
be the greatest In the three years 
of Harper's iiistory, not only be- 
cause of the Increased student body 
aitd lite one campus, but also be- 
cause the student government is 
finally t>«comlna aware that they 
can create an effldenl force within 
the school for the students. But 
neither candklale chose to speak 
out lo all Ihe students on the future 
of the student govemOMnl. SO mo*l 
students harbored the Opinion that 
the aenaie and entire governmental 
*lructure wa* of no value to ihem. 
Again, niether caitdidale *howed 
enough inlere«l lo greet the *tudenl* 
with anything more than the typical 
high achool poater* and cardboard 
alofians. 

IN BLBCnONS of Ihe past at 
Harpar coUcrc. the greatest turn- 
out at the poUs was in May of 
1968 when 469 ballots were cast In 
Ssaa Ryan's eicdion (or president 
Then, the student body of Harpar 
anrtountcd to a little more th an 3MX) 
■tudanta dtvldad between Forcat 



Harper Music Department 
Features Covocations 

Joe Boh Tlllotson, a music instructor at Harper Col- 
lege, reports that his department has enjoyed continued 
success with student convocationf. These convocations, 
according to Tlllotson, "feature performances by the 
students." 



THBEE SUCH CONVOCA- 
TIONS have already taken place 
with one more planned In the near 
future It is the final prosram and 
U slated for May 19. It wUI begin 
at 11 a-m. and is held in room 
A-I39. TUlotson said that the music 
department doe* not solidt an audi- 
ence t>ecause several parents and 
friends attend, tnit added that he 
would certainly not discourage the 
general public from attending. 

TUiolaon said that other redlals 
are sponsored by the music depart- 
ment induding those of applied in- 
strudora There arc four pro- 
grams scheduled for later in the 
■araaMer which are called "i 
more rcdtai* " These are cx< 



ly for second year music students 
and are lo last 45 minutes to an 
hour each. A maximum of two stu- 
dents will perform at these formal 
redlals, according to TUlotson. 

Dates for the sophomore pro- 
grams will be released at a later 
date 

He staled that the convocatioa 
often features as many as six lo a 
docen students and Is treated "as 
if it were a formal recital situation. 
We fed this is a great opportunity 
for Ihe students." Tlllotson ex plain- 
ad that several students are featur- 
ed l>ecause "It would Just t>e too 
much for some of our students lo 
prepare all Ihe music for a 45 
minute program." 



View aitd KIk Grove locations, 
and all at night 

A minor problem seemed to 
ariac before Ihe final tally was 
taken, as far as the treasurer's 
position was concerned. Three stu- 
dent acnators co m wMlad thai if 
Davis was eiaclad as treasurer, she 
could not enter that poattlon be- 
cause of her grade point averaaa. 
But as Frank Horeili. student ae- 
livlties coordinator, mentioned. 



"the dcded officers will not take 
office untli after school is out. 

rhere Is little business adivity 
needed over Ihe summer, andthera- 
fore tl\ere is really no need for 
Vorry. In fad, the dedsion on such 
'an occurrence was made last yctf. 

Interview with Bryant 
In nest Issue. 




I 

- 



Eileen Boms of the Halcyon operates one of the new Wuriltzer electric 
pianos of the music department Although to most studenta, the new sys- 
tem will enable the untalented to learn how to play the piano with much 
ease, Eileen seems to be having her difRcrulty finding the key board. 
The pianos arc gathered on the bottom floor of A building, in the inaaic 
department 

a 

lied letter he sent to Schauer. Dr. 
Lahti. John Hirkholz. and King, 
asking them if this clause didn't 
proted his rights as an instnidor. 
over the issue of e9iamafa-"They 
have yet lo reply." 

Thus, a third case of non-reten- 
tion faces the school. It will proi>- 
ably lead to another lawsuit 
brought against the school by an 
Instnidor as Fd Kallsch and 
Embysk. 

In the lecture, to be held Wednes- 
^ay.- there '^Mjrne e^uat 
to people who wish to debate the 
issues offered by Lakatos. It is not 
expeded. however, that Ihe admin- 
istration will even notice Ihe "teach- 
in." 



Monday. April 27. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



KALEIDOSCOPE: THE APATHHIC 



By Chuck Thidman 

WItneas Ihe apathetic student 
There he (or she) sits, thumb in 
mouth, eyes partially closed. Dead 
to the world. 

The world is seriously til. "My 
car is faster than yours". Over 
40,000 American lives have l>een 
lost in Vid Nam. "Man. I really 
got slo::ed last night " (Xil of five 
Ihocoand «t\)dents ten were con- 
cerned enough to form the pollution 
committee The Human Rights 
Club consists of two students. 

In a recent letter to the editor one 
student proclaimed that "these 
t^in^s (Vid Nam. moon rocks, 
pollution) are all far away and 
do not cufKem the Harbinger", 
"("hildren " should l>e seen not 
heard? What really blew this edi- 
tor's mind was thai lite student 
signed his name and then added 
"a concented student". Concerned 
about what? The unfortunate thing 
Is that there are many such "con- 
cerned" students running around 
Harper, at least 3.000. Why is this . 
epklemic of apathy so prevalent 
on our campus? What can bedone 
to cure this illness? 

It would be unfair to state that 
apathy stsros from a lack of Intel- 
U«aoc» Though, i imagine there 
are scvarai cases where stupkllty 
would suincc as a symptom of 
apathy, the maiority of Harper 
stuitents poasaaa an above average 
amount of hHilllgenrr. Then why 
apathy? The answer Is complex. 

Plrat of all. "non-involvement" 
has l>ecome a popular word I creed ) 
for Ihe middle-class. The silent 
majority Is really the sleeping 
majority. A student is programmed 
to accept lite status quo. His par- 



ents generally never bother to 
treat him as a thinking human. 
Most parents do not di*cusa i**ucs 
with their children. ( How many 
parents discuss sea with thdr chil- 
dren?). In school the student's 
thought process Is greatly hindered. 
Regurgitation of ledured material 
is more important than any thought 
provoking discussion. Inmostsul>- 
iecta a student does not liUnic. he 
memorizes. Two plus two equals 
four, not what social conditions 
produce ghettoes. In socidy's con- 
trolled environment a student 
earns not to question but just 
to atuwer. 

When a person t>eKins to ques- 
tion socidy he Is immediately plac- 
ing himsdf in Jeopardy. "Radical, 
hippie, pinko faggot". His peers 
echo society's words, "do not 
concern yourself with such proi>- 
lems. Ihe System will take care of 
itsdr*. The democratic system was 
founded on "government for the 
people, by the people". Recently It 
has l>ccn government, screw Ihe 
people This situation has arisen 
because of the belief that "the'Sys- 
tem will take care of llsdr'. Its 
not, though. The System will crum- 
ble unless -dioae living under it 
take a more active pad In the prca- 
ervation of It. 

This brings to light another 
reaaoo forsludani apathy. Onedoea 
not become a dUscn in this country 
until he has reached the age of 2 1 . 
We, cannot vote cannot enter legal 
conlrads. do not hold anypoliticai 
weight at all. We can raise our 
voices, but why listen - lo someone 
who cannot vole? It is as though 
society has corraied us until we are 



sufTiciently programmed to help re- 
tain thestatusquo. 'I'his t ad ic seems 
to be working at Harper. The re- 
tainment of the status quo will lead 
to the destrudion of this country. 

What can the student do lo over- 
come apathy, to overcome the 
many injustices of the Systpm, to 
become a real citizen? To overcome 
apathy one must place his ear lo 
hi* country's pipeline If h* doaa 
not like somdhing flowing In it. 
Id him try lo corred it. We should 
have the right lo vote. The \'id 
Nam war is l>ecoming Ihe Irtdo- 
China war. Talk lo anybody who 
will listen. Listen to anybody who 
talks to you. THINK. Mother Na- 
ture is slowly bdng murdered. Sure 
you h^ye a job. Your classes are 
difficult. Hut do you work alone 
do you go lo school alone? Injus- 
tice. Ihe Negro, Ihe American In- 
diart. 

Take your thumb out of your 
mouth. I'se your mouth intdllgent- 
ly. Open your eyes wide. Look. The 
world will self-destrud unless you 
and I try to remove the ddon- 
alor( s ). 



^ * 




"Well . . . 
fo I'te limit 



it looks as if we've pushed our environment 



POUmiOM IS HKiSSARY ? 



GritVllCt 



cent, from pg. 3 
weight the matter of non-rdenlion 
has. 

It was the antidpation of many 
faculty members that Harper Col- 
lege would follow the modal ct 
higher education and adopt a pasr 
committee (grlevaitce). and thai 
such cases of iitdividua] concern 
< non-rdention ) would bt an acrlv*- 



7*homas Stockmann has an- 
nounced plans for s counter-move- 
ment tu the "Give Earth a Ciuince" 
Teach-in. Stockmann'* group, 
hoping to altrad other Harper stu- 
dcnu. caUs Usdf F.P.F.P. (Fair 
Play For Polluters). 

ACCOBDINC TO STOCK- 
MANN. "A healthy coUage should 
prasant aiternaiives." Stockmann, 
■peaking for F.P.F.P., owtlinMl his 
thoughts in a news release timed 
to coincide srith growing national 
and local demonstrations for a 
cleaner environment "Cric* of 
clean Air' arc primarily the wimp- 



able topic. aiKi that a pcsr croup's ^.-«ring of alarmists" - dalms Stock 



recommend atlon 
fication. 



would l>e Justi- 




FARAH 

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with FaraPr«ss* 

Start with Slak-Back styling-add 
a terrific new variety of patterns 
and solids- finish it off with 
flared bottonns-and you've got a 
great look going! Get a comfort- 
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ever! 





•tM^Suftiriit 




mann. "Forty years ago the same 
limp hearts were whining sIkmiI 
vivisection. And remember when 
thi* tame type of moral marsh- 
allow thought that malaria was 
caused by swamp air. Ld's face 
it, titc modem scientist lusu for the 
same power ihcphllooaplMacxpar- 
Jenccd in 17th canlary France The 
main reason fur all this cieanll- 
ness-manla is, Nixon hsi muffied 
the war protestors. According to 
the psychologist Alfred Masiow, 
such whlners always seek new in- 



justice when deprived of their old 

ones." 
Stockmann dies Ihe following 

"facts" in his argument agalaat 

"the alarmiau". 
1.) The dty of Tokyo Is 13 
Umes more crowded than any 
dty in the Uoiisd Stales. "Yet 
you don't hear the Japs 
moaning -they're happy to 
be alive after MacArthur got 
through with them." 

2.)lfs not any worae now than \ 
it's ever been, ni DlckansV^ 
Hard Tlaisa coditMoita. a(4 
described as much worse. Yd 
«r« all know how things work- 
ad out for Tiny Tim. 
3. ) According to Mallhus, famine, 
plague, and war wlUfundlon 
as positive checks to keep 
population In t>alanoe with 
the available food supply. 
Stockmann iieis that Ihe United 
Suits was Vuilt by industry. 
"I.el'* face It", says Stockmann, 
"without itcavy Industry tliere 
would l>e no America. Destruction 
€tt the environment is a small prica 
to pay for progrcas. " 



THE DRUG $CENE: 

HIGH AS A KITE 



By Chuck Thidman 

A phosphorescent anake lies in 
the fireplace A hand fUli the lake 
with Its blood. The silver butterfly 
■Waa. Where Is my head? The hand 
Is Slfll bleeding Oh. beautiful sun- 
shine! My mind throbs to the sny- 
copaled rythms of Ihe music. My 
math leacher floats by using her 
whip. Tite golden unicorn has gone 
lame In class the chalk creates 
figures on the board. Ah. yes. The 
Harper High! 

Dear Administration: IMigs do 
exist on this campus. That is a fad. 
One cannot solve a problem by ig- 
noring it or saying It does not 
exist. 

Want to Fly? Wa nt to ditCQver- 
another world? Want to escape? 
Simple come to Harper High. We 
have everything from glue to heroin 
on this campua Qmer's, grass, 
hash. California dreaming. Blue 
Cheer, Sunshine, acid, speed, mes- 
caline, smack, horse. Tea for two 
If you can't gd It here go to any 
high school parking lot. They're 
bdtcr stocked over there. In fad 
high schools are the big distribu- 
tion spots in this area. Ask any 
nark. 



Dear Administration: How come 



nothing was said about Ihe dope 
bust thai one Saturday night? It 
happened on this campua Are 
you afraid Harper's Image might 
be seriously smudged? Your 
prdertded blindrte** only make* 
matter* wnr*e 

Come on. man, thi* *t^lT will give 
you a new outlook on life Oh.l>eau- 
tlful sunahine! .Speed kill* people 
Acid kills chromosomes. 

Hey Blondie. you are the com- 
plete cop-out You're always on 
somdhing. Your mind is just a 
playground for drugs. Treak. 

Dear People Come on, do some- 
thing! Kighth-graders are destroy- 
ing their minds with acid. An eighth 
JBIif^Tr't '"tP*> '« V immature 
There is a good chance add could 
keep it from maturing. 

This 18 a i\i8her'g Paradise The 
drug scene is misunderstood. The 
F>tabllshment must take a better 
look at^the reasons for Its exist- 
ence This Is one Itell of an up- 
tight world. 

U'hal's it like? Is II groovy? WO«VI 
Is It fun? The world becomes a 
screen. A new outlook, whoopeee! 
Is It wodh Ihe risk? No. Is driv 
Ing a car 120 m.p.h. worth the 

risk? Ld Ihe indivkJual dedde 
for himself. 



i« 



V 



\ 



•\ - 



.J^ 



^ 



Pa«e6 



THE HARHINGER 



Monday. April 27, 1970 f 




by SONOUENN 



Tennis Squad Unbeaten, 
Individuals Stand Out 



V 




v^ 



What, exactly, do Harper athletes think about the Harper 
athletic program? 

I know we are all aware of what the average student 
thinks of the program, but what do the men that do the 
competing have to say? 

In some cases it depends on what the athletes opinion 
of the coach of his particular sport is. If there is a good 
fedlng of rapport betweea coach and athletes, the athletes 
tend to think more highly of the overall program. If the 
competitor couldn't stomach the coach, he very likely could- 
n't stomach the program, y-^ 

The most favorable revfewt'aeem to come from the men 
that went out for sports at Harper last year. 

They know what a sketchy program is really like and 
have learned to appreciate the progress that has been made 
this year. 

There are others, though, that are attending Harper for 
the first time and are not at all happy with the existing situ-, 
ation. 

These students Madad to come from well-equipped high 
schools, or have transfeicd from four-year schools. 

Dissatisfaction stems from one main point — a lack of 
facilities. 

Many of the men can't stand practicing at the local high 
sckools or nearby park districts. They don't like to hold 
their home contests on off-campus areas. 

Well, maybe they have a point. 

Unfortunately there Is nothing that can be done to remedy 
tfat dtuadon that hasn't already been tried. The leaders of 
•ditolles would love to see a new fieldhouse but money for 
such an undertaking Is far away and Impossible to get to. 

What else don't athletes like about Harper sports? 

Sometimes they don't like easy wins. That's right, they 
would prefer stiff competition to some of the pushovers 
that arc currentiy on the roster. 

Next year many of the "easy teams" will be eliminated 
from the Hawk schedule. When these schedules were made 
up Harper officials had no idea that the teams here would 
develop as quickly as they have. 

t Many athletes have Joined the ranks of the majority of 
the student body In wishing there was a football team. 
Harper will have a football team, but no one currenUy 
enroUed here will ever be able to Join it. 

The necessary funds and preparation for such a team 
is at least a year away and probably Harper will not have 
a squad for two years. 

Generally speaking, the men that make up the teams that 
represent Harper In competition are pleased with the pre- 
vailing situation. Not ecstatic mind you, but pleased. 



Tennis foes of Harper College 
mutt be geltins rsUier bored with 
tbc way coach Roy Kearn*' wjuad 
is behaving. 

After all. who llkca to compete 
against a team that does nothing 
but win? 

That's all the Hawks have done 
since beginning active play last 
year. They were undefeated last 
year and are currently boasting a 
5-0 record. 

How boring. 

Two squads that gave the men 
a scare were Lakeland and Rock- 
ford 

Kearns picked these two teams to 
put up a good fight and flgfat th<-> 
did. Harper put down both schoul> 
by scores ■ of 5-4. 

"I knew Lakeland would be real 
strong" sak) Kearns "but Rock- 
ford was much improved over 
last year." 

He dcscrliMd his team's play as 
"fantastic" 

Two men that have done out- 
standing jobs for the team this 
year arc Randy Seller and BUI 
Von Bosdman. Both players are 
rtdloc uatMMled slates. 

Mike Wells has been advanced 
to the number three singles spot as 
a result of his fast improving pisy. 
Coach Kearns is much Impressed 
by Wdls' play and he teams with 
Mike Rierma to form a formidable 
first doubles combination. 

They may l>e l>ortng to their op- 
ponents but as long as the Harper 
netmen continue their winning 
way* it is doubtful Harper Students 
will be unenthuscd. 




Mike VMslls, number three singles and number one doubles 
competitor prepares to serve what he hopes will be an 
oce against one ol his worthy competitors. 



Basebt^ers Going Strong, 
HHeet Makolm X Satorday 




No, Randy Seller is not screoming because somebody 
put his right orm on bockwords. he is merely displaying 
the form that hos helped keep him unbeoten in conference 
play this year. 



Weather may have slowed Har- 
per's baseball team down a little 
bit In the early pari of the practice 
sessions but nothing Is slowing 
tht men down now as the squad 
hiu streaked to a 6-1-1 record. 

The Hawks had won three in a 
row before they had a loss and a 
lie notrhcd on their record and then 
won three straight again. 

Kriday. April 17 wasthedaythat 
the diamnndmeA picked up their 
first conference win after owning a 
O-l-l league slate. 

Kennedy- King was the victim as 
the Hawks smashed the visitor* 
7-2, at Pioneer Park in ArlinKtnn 
Height* 

Up until that time the Harper 
bats had been rather quiet but the 
Hawks showed their visitors from 
Chicago that Harper bats are no- 
thing to trifle with. 

The Hawks swept a double head- 
er against Ugin with the Harper 
a l l ow i n g a t o t a l of 
only seven hits. 

The first game was a two-hll 
masterpiece by starting pitcher 
Ron Kunde and reliefer Dick 
Connors. 

Kevin Stamborski and big Frank 
May haw been controlling the big 
bats for the Hawks with each of 
the men picking up clutch hits and 
RBI's in recent games. 

Pitching and defense, as predict- 



ed by coach Clete Hinton. have been 
the mainstays of the Hawk game 
plan so far this year. 

The Hawks allowed only eleven 
hits In their latest threo-game win 
streak and only committeed two 
errors In the process. 

Harper opens Its sectional toun- 
nnment play today and will be 
hosting Malcolm .X In a double 
header affair Saturday. May 2 at 

I p m. 



■ FeUUoes 

--frotn PR. 1 

All Harper students with vali- 
dated 1. 1), cards are eligible to vote 
In Iheelectlon. Additional informa- 
tion concerning candidates or the 
election can be olxai ned from senate 
members or in the Student Ac- 
tlvMes ofRce in A336. 

Results of the election will ap- 
pear in the issue of the HARBIN 
CEl folkjwing the election in May. 




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The HARBINGER'S 

Att^leU' of the year will 
be chosen soon. Sports 
Editor, Ron Duenn has 
already gathered much 
pertinent data on the sub- 
ject, he'll now leave some 
of the selection to the stu- 
dent body. See page 6. 



Harper College 



May 11, 1970 
Vol. 3 No.14 



Hartiinger 



If yt>u want lu hu\i- a \oiic in 
whul lh«- Ciillural Ail Srrk->> hait 
tu (iflrr n«Nl ycnr, in ihi- wa) u( 
KIMruktnt. movi««. and miikiiiil 
Kr<MipH, »lup up in Ihv $i(uiKtit 
Aiiivllivo c>nicv(A;t3.S) 



Twenty Colleges to Visit Senate Elections Start Tomorrow 
On May 18 College Day Pres-Elect Bryant Discusses 70-71 



Now that the year l» Just at>out 
completed, many sophomore or 
tranafer-minded ttudentt wUl be 
maklnn their HnaJ preparation* 
on their choice of cotlege* and other 
four year institution* of which they 
plan on attendlnn. 

On Monday. May 18. Harper 
College will host 20. unall [1- 
linol* Male codcue* and unlvcr- 
*ltie* for a "Collene Day" pro- 
Rram that will last from 9 a.m. un- 
til 3 p.m. In the Colleice Center. 
The schools will send representa- 
tives to interview and discuss var- 
ious educational problems with 
intcrotfld stttdtnts. 

Booths and tables In the Cen- 
ter Lounne will all be used in an 
all out effort lo arranae majclmum 
ua* of apace and comfort for the 
vialtlnii schools and the answer- 
sceklnc students. There will also 
be a Harper booth. In which coun- 
selors will Inform students on any 
last minute details that the stu- 
dents should be aware of t>^ore 
transferrimt io another school 

The reason for pladns such em- 
phasis on small state schools was 
Riven by Fred V'alsvU director of 
placement and student alda, "Pri- 
vate schools don't really net the 
opportunity lo recruit students 
and publicite their schools •• do 
the I a rite state unlvcr«ilt«>. Be- 
sides, most of the larRer schools 
are already locked inlo Iheir new 



student enrollments and tttey'll be 
turning back many applicants 
because of lack of space" 

VaisvU also went on to say that 
his office has taken all measures 
neceasary lo adequately Inform 
students on the various slate 
schools, both those thai will be 
vlsitina Harper, and those that 
will noL All such information is, 
of course. lo be found in the 
Counseilnii Center, on the third 
floor of A buUdlna. 

The coilcites and universities to 
be visltinn Harper on May 18, 
will be DePaul I 'nlverslty. Loyola 
University. Rooaevdt University. 
Trinity Colleite. National College 
of Education. School of the Art 
Institute of Chlca«o. Saint Xavicr 
Collece. Lake Forest CoIIckc. Mun- 
ddcln CoUece. BaralCollcireofthe 
Sacred Heart. North Park Colleiie. 
Flmhursi Collcne. Whealon Col- 
leice. Bradley I 'nlverslty. Auiat*- 
tana CoUcRe. Knox CoUiaa, Con- 
cordia Teachers Colleire. Roddbrd 
CoUace. North Central Colleice 
andMUllkln I'niverslty 

VaisvU also Informed the HAR- 
BINGER thai the questionnaires 
his ofHcc has sent out to many of 
the stale's schools have l>ccn aiv 
Bwered. Questions brouahi up by 
the siudnis on tlieac schools or 
any other coUasc Information can 
always be found In the Counsd- 
Inic Center 



The April 2 1 and 22 ofltcer elec- 
tion results showed Student tiov- 
ernmenl President-elect Ron Bryant 
dcfeatlnR his only opponent. Rich 
(fillers, by more than 130 vote*. 
Other officers elected ran unop- 
posed and are: Chris Raines, vlcc- 
prcaklent Miss Jennifer Edwanla, 
recordiim secretary; Mias Betty 
Davia, Treasurer, aixi the write- 
in candklate who will be decided 
upon durlna the run-off elecllon 
for Correspondinit secretary. 

Titere was a total of 397 votes 
cast In the two day elections i{r>' 
ant received 247, Ehlers captured 
109, while there were 5 write-ins 
and 36 no-votes Torthepreaklency. 
Raines, running unoppoaed tallied 
253. while write-ins took 27, and 
empty ballots amounted to 117. 

In the recording secretary "un- 
contest," Mias F^lwards lal\ «1 
279 votea. while write-ins muster- 
ed 13, and there were 109 empty 
votes. Likewise In the Treaaurcr 
dertions. Miss Davis took 273 
votes, as write-ins had 1 3 and 1 1 1 
didn't bother to mark anything 
down A total of 58 write- In* were 
given lo the corresponding secre- 



tary's poeklon. while there were 
339 no-votes. 

Though many students still are 
wandering al>out the campus, 
thinkiivc (hat Ron Bryant Is the 
psychology teacher who Is getting 
a lousy deal from the administra- 
tion, many of the capdldate* tn the 
election contended that they had run 
an efficient campaign In contact- 
ing the student body. 

Both Bryant and Filers* con- 
tended that the unavailability of an 
audio souiMJ system prevented 
them from really introducing them- 
•dves to the students. It also was 
the reason, they sakl. thai their 
platforms were not widely knowa 

Tlite student senator elections will 
t>e held in the Student Lounge to- 
morrow and Wednesday. May 12 
and 13. The ruivoff* ofthestudents 
vylngfor corresponding iccrclary 
will also be voted on ai that time 
This will occur on the dale of the 
senate election*, even though it 
docs fK>i permit the ItMliiK Student 
from having an o^ponPuMf to 
run for senator, as Is usually the 
case. The names of the students ap- 
pearing on the senatorial aiM) rvd" 



off ballots are: Rosemary Eckberg. 
Glenn Stanko. Robert I.eark, Kar- 
en S. WUkey. Suzle ChUes. George . 
l-^gan. .Michael J. Ray, Jim Lynch, 
Patricia Wendolowski, Barbara 
(Meskv. Dan Jankowski, (George 
Sponske. Bill Fletcher, and Ches- 
ter J. IJoyd are the names that 
appeared on the ballots as of 
.May 1 

In a recent interview with the 
Prcsldeni dect of SSHC. Bryant 
showed his displeasure over the 
insight of the dectlons committee 
for not allowing thedifeaMd can- 
didate of the correaptMdlac s«t- 
cctary post to run for a se n a t e 
poeltioiv The interview of BryaiM 
(B) by the HARBINGER (H) is 
as follows: 

(H) Do you fed that the Student 
Senate docs anadequatejobofrcp- 
resentiftg the student body. Also, 
do you think IImI the senate ha* 
met lU resfMnaMMty or organ- 
kiation and communication with 
the students? If not. wlial do you 
titlnk should be done? 

(B)c I bdie\-e that there Is a 
ddlnite communication* problem 
(Cont on pg. 41 



Lakatos Opens Cose; Now Students Try 



Harbinger and Halcyon 
Search For Editors 

Application* for positions for next year's HARr 
BINGER and HALCYON arc notw: being accepted in 



both publication 
flee, room A335. 

Occupational 
Library Opens 

The Counseling Center of Har- 
per College announced that a 
new Chronicle (lUldance Occupa- 
tional Library is available In the 
Counseling Center for the use of 
student* and faculty. 

The Orcupallonal Library pro- 
vides current Information about 
specific Jobs, scholarships, col- 
lege entrance requirements and 
college expenses and adds a 
large number of pamphlets, occu- 
pational brief*, reprints and poster 
materials, to the material already 
available in the college 
—ADDITIQNAI. AmiRATE- 



ofllces and the Student Activities of- 



The major position tu t>e filled 
in both Ktudent publicaliona is edi- 
tor-in-chief, currently hdd by Miss 
Terl Carter for the new*paper and 
Ch(i* Pancratz for the magazine. 
People mav al»o apptv for other 
position* on the Mnffs. but onlv the 
editor-in-chief will be <ieleried Ihi* 
semester. 

THE DEADLINE DATE for nil 
petitions is Ntondnv. Mav 18. Two 
day* later, on Wednesday. .Mav 20. 
a Student Activities committee will 
interview all applirnnls. !■ actors 
important in the selection of next 
year's editors Will lie previous ex- 
perience (thouRh ncrt mandatory I. 
responiiibllitv. desire, and directing 
ability 

The editor-in-chief is responsible 
for the appearance of the publica- 
ti o n j U s dsadli n e a nd pu blie a tjBn 



by Jne Brunka 

I'svchologx- instructor Robert 
Lakatos brought his Aght on his 
non-reientif>n lo the student b<jKly 
Wednesday. ,\pril 29. in the Stu- 
dent Center. The topic •cemcd to 
effeclK-elv reach the Mudenis and 
faculty present. 

LAKATOS RI.ABORATED on 
the occurrence* at the »t«rt of the 
*eme«ter which led to his self-resig- 
nation. nputoKX for "immnturr be- 
hiivior' («hich the ndminiMrnlion 
wanted him lo agree toi. and hi* 
l-ebruary 2H omtract non-renewal. 

,\lthnugh the 'llberar' peychol- 
<»itv instructor discussed hi* non- 
rclcnlion. it was not his obiecllye 
lo create a pleading da\ for his 
case. He. instead, attempted to In- 
form the Harper student body 
about . . things happening on 
this campus." ThinKs. that he 
said, the students had a stake in: 
■faculty things. Mis topic was not 
so vague howe\cr. n« he pointed 
out man\ facti« of Harper life 

MANY POINTS ..f interest ' 
mentioned seemed to strike cU>> 
cr l«» the faculty and the commun- 
itv visitors than to the students. 
I he I I faculty mrmbcrs present 
appeared lo ctiioy what he was 
*a> ing. — Cun iii i u nl . nod s — and ati- 



fPrsaMsni Lahtl. \'lce-pre*ident 
Schauer. John Hirkhoix. and Lar- 
ry King I, were conveniently In a 
closed door meeting ad)acenl to the 
(enter Lounge. No comment of 
•ubslanllal Informallfm couM be 
procured from them. 

PFJIHAP8 A SLICHTindlcatton 
of the •dministration's dosed- 



and useful Information about Jobs 
and educational opportunities will 
be received each month from 
Chronicle Guidance Publication*. 
the publishers of the Occupational 
Library, to keep the material cur- 
rent and up-to-date. 

The Counseling Center Invite* 
faculty and student* to make u*e 
of the Chronicle Occupational Li- 
brar>- lo help answer their voca- 
tional and educational questions. 



dam. He must also take responsi- 
bility for the operational aspects 
of the staff; the assignment of sl<v 
ries, control of Ihebudgel and regu- 
lation of all divisions and depart- 
ments under him. 

If there are any questions on 
either position, students should feel 
free to inquire lit either the HAR- 
BINGER or the HALCYON of 
fice. or see Frank Borelll. director 
of Shident Activities. 



preciativc smiles were a constant 
sign with manv t>f Lakatos' 
sinlement. Mis remark -" If you' r< .i 
good boy. you'll be rewarded. If 
\-ou'r* not a kihkI boy. \ou won't 
gel rewarded (as in u raise in 
pav I. and vou may be punished" 
-met with strong acceptance of 
many <if the teachers 

I he people with whom he, and 
the students backing him. had wish- 
ed to discuss the matter openly with 




mouth action had lo do with fear 
of a lawsulL Inder llic policy ol 
the tKMird of trustees, the admln- 
latratlon la not required lu state 
rcnsnns for a teacher * non-reten- 
tion, it Is. su|)posedly. not only for 
the "good of the teacher s reputa- 
tion. ' but also, for the good of the 
school. 

Lakatos discussed the five-point 
document the adminlstrnlion wish- 
ed him to sign: admitting his im- 
maturity, accepting constant *uper- 
vlsioh. admitting to.uaing an ulti- 
matum to get his way. and slating 
that he would he happier at a 
four-year institulion. He could not 
sign such a document. "J found my- 
self in a hole. I made a mistake 
and admitted it. \'o admini*trator 
admits that he. too. make* mis- 
lake*. Thai's the way wars get 
-'.irled.' 

Mudents on the campus have 
been circulating petitions for not 
only Lakatos' renewal ofconlrad. 
but desired explanation* of their 
(the administration's) policy and 
their hush-hush attitude on Laka- 
tos' case. At the deadline date of 
this issue, it was estimated that 
there were l.(MK) names on the 
v.Trious petitions. One student made 
.\l wc»h<iUHht to be an accurate 

-.lemenl, "We woiilri rpally iifrri 



Rob lokotos 



'lut ."i.OtKl signatures before 
tin- adminisir.Tlion would e\en look 
a; what U say*. And then they 
would toss it ouf by saving that it 
did not have the backing of the 
student body." 'I'hat appeared to 
be the student concensus. 

Lakatos' teaching philosophy 
re\-eolve« around student learning. 
He does not force them to learn. 

(Cont. on pg. 6) 



v.. 



'■! 



^ 



L 



V 



^< 



-^ 



-N- 



k 



K 



t.:' 



\ 



Pice 2 



Ttlk: HARBUVGER 



Monday. M%y 11, 1970 



SSHC New Club 



A new Harper club hai receiv- 
ed tentative recoRnltlon from the 
Student Senate. The club called 
"HALKO" i« orKantzed for road 
rally enthusiatU. Tl^e club wUl 
sponsor their first rally. May 16. 

l-resident of "HALRO." HUl 
Creamer, hopes to make the club 
a year-round activity open to Har- 
per students and students from sur- 
roundinK hltfh schools. He added 
that trophic* will be aw^ded ^t 



the events purchased with funds 
from membership dues. . 

Faculty members chosen as 
sponsors are Hon Stewart and 
Charles Joly, both of the Social 
Science department. Co-chairman 
is student, Tom .Mahon. 

Student or faculty intcrcaled in 
"HALKO" can contact the facul- 
ty sponsors or the HARBINGER 
office m "A" bulldinR. 



Students Lower Flag; 
Mourn Kent Murders 

A gruup uf ubuul bU Hurpvr Ktudentit lowered the 
Aiiitrricun flug lu«»l Wednesday, to show their "i>udi)ct>> 
uver the fuur murdered Kent S(ul« Uiuver»i(y »tudent»." 

At I p.m. that day. about 100 20 sitting around the base of the 
students Raihered around a maieoflaR "Kuardln« it." 



student who had orlginaUy lowered 
the flan to half-mast. The students 
continued to stay In the area as 
Dr. James Harvey, vice-president 
of student affairs, told the student 
that he was not representing the ma- 
jority feehng of the student body. 
and that the flait had to be raised. 

THE FLAG was raised liy an ad- 
ministrative assistant, but Ave min- 
utes later, was lowered acaln by 
another ttuMOL By Am. most of 
the stwknli had tfltpirwd. leavtmc 



Another confrontation occured at 
1:30 with Har\e% and the 20 stu- 
dents. A crowd of about 100 Stu- 
dents then formed, amf an agree- 
ment was reached that the students 
desiring the lowering of the flag 
would work through student pres- 
ident Don l)ufF>-. for a collection of 
petiUoiu showing a majority con- 
census among the student body for 
such action. 

The HARBINGER deadline pre^ 
vented any addtttamd foUnwHip 
of the story 



G.LD. Testf ig Avw/oUe 
!■ C^viselJag Ceiter 

A aecond-chance for high achool dropouts or an in- 
teresting pf -icctus for a student's intelligence level. Is 
being offen again by Harper College through the 
General Educational Development Program (G.E.D. ). 

The G. CD. program is offered For employment or further ed- 
undcr the a wlhu tH y at the Cook ucatlonal purposes, some method 
County Superintendent of Schools of determining educational attain- 
to provide the credit equtvaleni ment. other than formal unltby- 
of a high school education to those unit completion of hl|[h school r%- 
who have dropped out of a regu- quiremcnts. Is desirable This 
lar high school curriculum. The procram provides applicants with 
program Is also a building block an opportunity to secure an evaJ- 



for the student who wishes to see 
where he's been sik) where he's 
going. 



ualion of their educational matur- 
ity and competence. 
The C.V.I) program helps in 



HARPER JOINS SEVEN other meeting high school graduation 
G. I^.D. testing centers In the Chi- requirements for employment, en- 
cago ^ea. The people to ssc at try into training, promotlaa In 
Harpat («rfbll information, dates. Industry, admission to cuU i ga or 
and toeaUoilB of the tests, as well simply for personal salMaMlon. 



as hsiphil tips on preparing for 
the teals are -^ Dr. Guerin Fisch- 



It should be clearly understood 
that the Cf.l-ID. tests can, In no 



er or Mrs. Dorothy Cassle. both In way, take the place o< a regular 



the Harper Counseling 
ment. 



Depart- high school education. The teals 
arc not a means to educate They 



There arc many educationally arc merely designed to appraise 

mature persons who. for one reason the educational development of 

or another, withdrew frnm school applicants who have not com- 

and did not complete formal high pictcd their formal high school 

school graduation requirements, educattar' 



TAt Nurfciffger 



AetivHies 
Calendar 



M<*n<l.i> , May 1 I 
HARBINGER on newsstands. 
"DKDICATIDN AKT HXH IB- 
IT ". by Miss Virginia Myers, 
i-jthibit 8:3U a.m. to 10 p.m. 
through .May 31. Lower level. 
"K" building 
Haseball. NUca. (H) 3:80 p.iii. 

TUeaday. Muy 12 

•CAKKKK DAY . (orientation 
to coUege-tKMind students. ) Pro- 
grams at H a.m. II a.m. and 
2 p.m. 

t'nderwrller's Laboratories. 
Placement (imce. 9 am.. A347. 
Art Kxhibii. lower level. 'F" 
building. 
Wednesday. May 13 

Keceplion for artist. Miss Vir- 
ginia Myers. I p.m. 

Art H^xhibit. lower level "K ' 
buUdli«. 

FrUay. May 15 
Play by Har|)cr Studio Players. 

•Bus .Stop", 8 p.m in "FrhuDd- 

Ing. 

Stewart- Warner Corp. 10 a.m . 

Placement (fflce A347. 

/\rt i-:xhiblt. lower level ' K" 

building. 
SatMrday. May 18 

"Hus Stop . H p.m. In "K" 

buMdlng. 
BaasbalL Kendall. lA) 12 noon. 

Tennis. NUCL Meet. away. 

Monday. Muy III 

Art l-:xhibit. lower ievd "K 

bulMing 

Application deadline for Pub- 

Icatton's editors. 



Tuemlay. May 19 
Art l->ihiblt. 

hulldirw. 
Wrdncwlay. May 20 
Art f^lxhlbiU 
building 



level 'F" 



"F 



ThtirMluy. May 21 
>yt i-^xhibit. lower level ' F 
building 

Friday. May t* 
Art h:xhibil. lower Ievd ''F' 
building. 



SMlurday. May 23 
Awards banquet 
Park. 6:30 p.m. 



at Arlington 



Teri Carter, EdItor-ln-Chlcf 

.Ice Branka, Aaulrt ant Editor , 

Chuck Thielman. Feature Editor 

Hon TOienn. ^orT« EcflTtif " 

Darlene McCratic, BuNlneHs MnnaRer 

Stewart I>evin, Circulntion Manager 

Dean Anderson , Staff Writer 

, Advison Craig Stewart 

Photographera: Tony Drake, Stewart Levin,-Tim Brad- 
ley, 

Published twice monthly by and for the students of Wil- 
liam Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and RoselleRds., 
Palatine, 111. 60067. 

Telephone: 359-4200, Ext. 272 



HARBINGER on newsstanda. 

N.C. SlwdnH 
Cff lt§wds! 

For those of you who ran sing, 
play Instruments or merely like 
to listen to yourself, night alter 
night without so much as opening 
your mouth, will find just the an- 
swer to any of your basic hang- 
ups with the Harper recording 
studio. 

Brian Trent, a student at Har- 
per. Is the holder of what appears 
to be a 1923 gramma, run by a 
beat-up dry cell. It's actually a 
record cutting outfit and Brian 
can make long-playing or 45*s 
with ihc setup. "A* it ftandjnpw, 
I will be using some of 
school's facilities during theschool 
year and perhaps, if there is enough 
interest. I may be able to use Har- 
per's facilities for recordings over 
the summer. 

By that token, if there are any 
masked marvels in the studeitf 
body who wish to make an under- 
taking In the recording business, 
Brian has just the answer for you. 
He can be contacted between the 
hours of 6 and 10 p.m. at 
359-064 S, for those intsrcated In 
recordings. 



Sfwfeiif Grwp Crilkaes 
Hightr idwtation Bmlgtt 



(C.P.S.) .Members of the Ad Hoc 
Student Advisory Committee to the 
State's tloard of Higher F^ducation 
have written to the iioard to ex- 
press their "deep concern" over the 
higher education budgrt submitted 
last week by Governor Kichard 
B. OgUvIe The students urged the 
Board to be independent enough 
to carry the fight for more funds to 
the (;eneral Asssrot>ly. 

In a letter to Board Chairman 
Oorge L. Clements, the head of the 
3S member student committee, Ro- 
bert Weinberger, a Inlversity of Il- 
linois graduate student from lUen 
coe. sakl, "We fear the financial 
savlims In the new budget will be 
more than offset by its social cost." 

THE STUDENTS 8AiDtheGo\ 
ernor's proposed tuition increase, 
which would raise tuition rales 
for resident students an average 
of 63 ~ over current rales, would 
hit middle Income families hard- 
est "We fear that the result will 
be that many qualified high school 
graduates will be unable to at- 
tend ooUege in Illinois. We are 
worried that the d(M>r of opportun- 
ity Is bciiw dosed In their faces." 

In his budget message the Gov- 
ernor said provision would be 
made to increase scholarship funds. 
Wdnbcmer said he dk) not bcUeve 
the incrsaaa would adequately off- 
set the'Ml Impact of the tuition 



or the small Increase In faculty 
salarlca. the students pointed out 
that the Board of Higher Kduca- 
lion had recommended a 7. 1 '. In- 
crease to keep Illinois from slip- 
ping below the national aver- 
age in faculty salarica The new 
budget reduces the request to an 
average of 2.25'- for the full 
fiscal year 

WEINBERGER'S LETTERsaid 
the "meager increase" was "In- 
adequate If Illinois Is to attract 
and retain the beat teachers 
available" HesaM thestatewould 
In at,a "competitive disadvantage 
in comparison to other states in 
cflorta to Improve and maintain 
thr quality of our academic In- 
st njct ion" 

Because the coet-of-HvIng Is iiv 



iTfasing at more than 6".. annual- 
ly, the letter said, the reduced salary 
increase In the new budget means 
that "faculty members will be re- 
ceiving less pay. In real dollars, 
than the>' were last year." 

THE GROUP noted that the 
Hoard of Higher Education had 
itself said the proposed deferral 
of capital construction projects 
represented "unmet needs" and 
that the likely result would be "a 
significant constraiitt upon the 
ability of the institutions to main- 
tain current staiMlards." The stu- 
dents expressed their fear that 
the deferrals would "impair high 
quality education." 

Stipend R«cipi«nt 

I onnie ilugheii of >-]k t:ro\e. 
u sophomore in music at lliir|K-r. 
has been offered two scholarships 
for music from l{oase\'elt t olk-gi- 
and Krtstcrn Illinois I ni\.T»iiv 
totaling wirll o\er v32INl 

She ha» m>t made her itumv .ii. 
yet. bat it is expecicti thnt «iu' will 
attend ltuuscvelt.aaJhra£hool ha^ 
one of the best music deparimi-ni!> 
in llie state, lu increase her skill* 
on the piiimi. 

Moth l>r. •■eorge Maka* and 
.Vssistuni I'rofcftsor .toe rilliliion of 
the music department c«)mn'»end- 
cd (onnie « nchte\'ement ii^iiUu 
prnincd her highly '"f her ctMiKitv 
utions to Harper In the field <>f 
mu«ir: both ln«lrumenf«llv and 

\ ItTilliv 

Furman Recalvet 
Poetry Applaut* 

Mrs. Ileane Furman. a freshman 
student at Harper, was recently rec- 
ognised as an outstanding "acroes- 
Ihe^border" contributor tothcGua- 
dalajaran. (Mexico) paper. La 

EARLIER in the fall semester. 
Ileane produced a poem in her 
.Spanish 101 class entitled 'Kcflex- 
tlon de una Mujer" or Reflections 
of a Woman. The creation was 
sent to the Mexican newspaper and 
given full page coverage as an 
"outstanding poetical work by an 
American student." 



Monday. Ma^ 11, 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Face 3 



3m owl cpin i oH , . . 




W.e Can, Mem SUfend 
3Ae QetU^ StieUftA 

Strikes, riots, uiid even murders huvc luken plucv un 
niuii> ul the iiulion's cuntpuscb in the* pual week. Wc ut 
the HARBINGER wish to juin thv 84 uiiiveritity uikI col- 
lege i-.ew»puper» across the couiilry ihul have denouiKx*d 
the N'lxoii adiiuiiistrution's decision to widen ttie war in 
buulheusi Asia, which we feel, is diri*clly re»poiisible fur 
the deaths ul 4 Kent .Stale Uiiiversily sludeiila and con* 
Unuiiig riots ni many schools. 

It is tiaddeiiiiig lu see sludenU froiii our own ranks 
ijciiig shipped lu Vietman, Lau», Thailand, and nuw 
Caiiibudia, 9>impl> lu Ievd, "I. BJ's War", ll ia uUu dis- 
lieartening lu See the guvernineiH's "concern" over the 
deulho ol the 4 Kent studciila, yet the> du nul shuw any 
ul tlieir preciuus cutavrii un Uk* yuulhil whu ure drop 
ping like (lies iiT Asia. ■'"— - 

'i'tie guxxriunctit witli iht' supvrvjsiuii ui the F.B. I., 
IS iiive»ligatiiig. nul unl> the deaths uf the 4 Kent slu- 
deiila, but .il»u the urgani/alum withtli the various stale 
reserve ullll^ thruughuul idi. louiurs We sincerely hope 
thai this iiivestiKatiun turns up the kind u( enfurced ai 
liun ihul the Kerner Kcpurt. (laics ('uininissuni. .lud War 
rvn Report didn't. 

We also wish lu gu uii record as sa> ing that this path- 
etic situutiun is unly a beginning. Hecuuse uf the reivnt 
riots and deaths, (uture protc*sts wdl lx*coiue more vche 
iiieni und ideulistic.^Hurd-iiiK- activists will t>e seen mure 
frequently thruughuul the luitd as students nuw realize, 
thai protesting anything fruin the President's foreign 
policy to u school udminislralur's cT>nduct. may lead lu 
more than tears from gas grenades. 

The president and presidenl-elecl of our student bixly 
have already shown concern on the issue. It is hoped thai 
they are truly a repreaenlutlvc feeling of all students al 
Hardier. They seem lu think so. 

We. therefore, wish lo condone, praise und applaud all 
deiiionstrutions concerning the issue. We feel our govern 
ment has not worked for the good of the cuunlry, and it 
has deHnilely nut taken inlelligent measures to end the 
war. Mr. Nixon has truly revealed the shum of his 
foreign and domestic pulicies. Written and spoken wurds 
have bc-en exhaascd. There are few alternatives left. Rev- 
olution may tie jusi around the cortwr! 




Joseph C. Morton, newly elected to the board of trustees 
on April 11, makes many visits to the Harper campus, 
and often converses with students who approach him 
with questions. 



/ 



We've got all theae pedtions, bat I 
doubt if the students back them. 



Letters To The Editor 

^--. Tks r>nln< K*r* rrknrMrniwl mm- t think these VOUHi 



Dear Editor 

Being one of Ron Bryant's many 
supporters for the Presidential race, 
1 became terribly disgusted after 
reading your front page story 
(April 27), highlighting the cam- 
paign. Bther you're on Ricky boy's 
payroll or you just don't like 
Bryant because, as you wdl know, 
Bryant's victory was by a 2 to 1 
margin, and not a dose race as you 
called IL Maybe there was a small 
turnout at the polls, but the ones 
voting still unanimously voted 
Bryant, even tho you don't seem 
lo think so. 

On your rash statement about 
the candidates not informing the 
students vocally. It was the incom- 
petence of such able heads as 
BorcUi (Frank Bordll. student 
activities) and associates snd 
not Ron Bryant He had s well 
prepared speech, describing his 
platform In every detail, but he 
couldnt speak without the use of 
a audio- aid to two or three thou- 
sand noisy students. 

naase write s retraction, as 
I'm becoming more p — d about 
U as 1 Ifalnk about It Maybe 
Harper and die Harbin«sr nssd a 
new editor. 

Signed. Rod MUlcr 
Dear Editors: 

There are several points whkh 
need darifkatlon In the artlde 
about me which appeared in the 
last Isaue of die HacbtaRcr 

1. "I ehaUeage tham (referring 
to the' administration) to come 
out and dcl>ate. but I know they 
siront They have no arguntent" 

Of course the administrstion has 
an argument. However, it is one 
whkd) I ISel Is both Inconsistent and 
untenable 

2. "To compare what Is actually 
earned with other courses (eg.. 
Psychology compared to Math) 
Is merely drfsa tin g the 



B.S. 



'•ranka's S%iryfmY 



Com 



ary by J. Braaioi - 



Thinking about the Vke-presl- 
dent's statement last year, I be- 
came a little concerned. You re- 
member the one. " . . are faced 
with the undoing youth These ef- 
fete snobs have the loudest voice 
..." Evidenlally Agnew was only 
speaking about the larger univer- 
sities, especially the eastern, pres- 
tigious schools 

WHEN AGNEW and President 
Nixon, four months ago. held their 
semi ■ annual, open press confer 
ence, the>' both remarked on how 
disrespectful many of today's col- 
lege students are. "They don;t lis- 
ten to their leaders t the government 
and representatives) . . the truth- 
Ril facts " 

Again their comments weren't di- 
rected to all studenU, especially 
not those of junior colleges like 
Harper. I feel this is true, as jun- 
lor college sttidents du nal. 



X The point here concerned com 
paring what is learned in my type 
of I^ychology course with an- 
other Psychology course cover- 
ing similar content The collec- 
tion of test data to make such 
comparisons merely defeats the 
purpose of my type of course 

3. "If the student has improved, 
I'll certainly sceU." 

Improvement is. at times, rather 
difficult to see 1 was trying lo 
indicate that If good things arc 
happening in the dassroom. those 
things srlU be apparent to moot 
people In the dassroom. 

4. "If they're not disputing my 
competence, which they're not . 
It's not incumbent upon me to 
prove my ability." 

All Instructors must prove their 
ablUly. My point here was that it 
is not liM iMsbwit upon me to prove 
my method. Competency implies 
the ability to make decisions con- 
cerning what will be the best way 
to teach a particular dasa. 

5. "These points are broken 
every day by every teacher." ( re- 
ferriiw to the Procedure Manual) 

My polnl bare was that polWes 
and proeaduras ckIsi not to help 
people do Uteir Jobs beMcr. but 
for punitive reasons. 

Msy I suggest diat. in the future, 
you let the Interviewee proofread 
an srtkle which Is being wrttlen 
about him. The purpose of an In- 
terview is to relay theMsrvtewae's 
polnl of view not dM imsrvtewar's 
point of view or hia li iSa rpr a t a W on 
of the interviewee's point of view. 
You have other columns for such 
purpoeas. 

Signed: Robert Lakatos 
Editors. 

Thursday, I had a fiat tire on 
the campus, snd I wsnt to com- 
mend the campus .Security Guards 
for all their hdp and considera- 
tton— in parilcular a young man 
named Wayne Carle. 



have a bond with their schools. 
This isn't as dreadful as many 
believe: for Junior colleges are a 
good place to come, go to class, 
go home, and save money. 

GETTING BACK TO the effele 
snobs, Agnew made a comment 
May 3. that set many heads spin- 
ning. "We know we can't win a 
land war in southeast Asia." Such 
good timing only takes place be- 
fore school referendums. and teach- 
er dismissals. Nixon, two days pre- 



I think these young men are do- 
ing an exceptionally ftne Job and 
should be told about U. What bet- 
ter place than in the school news- 
paper? I'd appreciate it very much 
If you would comntenl on this In 
the near future, because, unless one 
really has an emergency need for 
these security guards, one k>ses 
sight of the fine Job that they're 
really doing. 

Signed, P. Goetsdmann 
Dear Editors: 

To aU of dieWGNDBRFUL 
STUDENTS of Harper CoUegemy 
sincere THANKS for thdr contrib- 
utions. 

1 have bad an exciting year as 
FadUty Coordinator doing my 
"ihing". but. wldiout the hdp and 
support of these students. I could 
hsve not accomplished the goals 
of Community participation. 

To those of you who are leav- 
ing— my best for your future come 
back to Harper when you "pass" 
this way, and my personal thanks 
for s JOB WELL DON F. 

LAST RUT NOT least, lo those 
who srlU be here for another year 
— I hope you will have time to 
"help" me do my "thing " In thm 
coming months. 

All of you have been BEAUTI- 
Fl'L PEOPLE to me 

Jaoiulc Landry 



The HARBINGER reserves the 
right to edit all letters lo the sd- 
itors due to space. AU letters srill 
become the property ofthcnews- 
p«per, and may be withheld from 
pubUcatloalf UlcgtbWorinpoor 
lasts. The HARBINGER also 
asks all letter writers to have 
their comments into the HAR- 
BINGER office, no Isler thsn 
four dsys after the last publi- 
cation, snd lo limit content to 
no- more then 250 words. 



fforper Nos H» ifftte Snobs 



viously. announced the Invsslonof 
Cambodia. 

Our students here aren't snobs. 
We gladly listen to all the Issues. 
We just got through listening to 
Rob l.skstos snd trying to listen 
to the administrstion. Harper stu- 
dents will always listen to both sMes 
of the argument, before they take 
any action. 

WE'VE HEARD Nixon's admin^ 
Istration talk about the Cambodian 
campaign, but now there's the other 
side voicing the issue. It's those 
effele snobsfromthebiguniversltles 
Those radicals of schools like 
Notre Dame, Columbia. Cornell, 
Rutgers. Bryn Mawr, Sarah I^w- 
rer>ce. Pennsylvania. Harvard. 
Princeton. Dartmouth, Brown, 
Haverford. Illinois. Chicago Cir- 
cle. Northwestern. Berkdy. Neb- 
raska. Missouri, Culver- Stockton 
and Kent who are trying to cause 
the trouble. Especially those kids 
at Kent. Those four dead ones were 
really trouble makers. One guy. two 
girls, and a hippie Real trouble 
makers! 

But we at Harper wont belike 

iL.Ai'c_wouldneY«r Strike^. our 
school, our administrators might 
have a stroke They've got to pro- 
tect thdr positions, of course. Dr. 
Lahti would make an announce- 
ment to the press defending the good 
name of Harp»er students. . . "There 
is no boycott here at Harpeer." But 
I'm sure he won't have to worry 
about making any such statement. 

Na WE'RE NOT 8NOB8. We 

won't cause any trouble because 
four students were killed by na- 



tional guardsmen, after all, thay 
weren't ours. We won't even get 
Jumpy at Nixon's statement "I'm 
confident thai the senate will con- 
tinue the conscription (draft), un- 
til some unspedlWd time in the fu- 
ture." 

f^rhaps this would be contrsry 
lo his own support of the draft's 
end by June 30. 1971. But It real- 
ly doesn't mean that he's not keep- 
ing his campaign promises. So 
what if he seems to be rejecting the 
Gates Commission's recommenda- 
tion. 

WE AT HARPER aren't too 
concerned. We don't see Nbion's 
draft reforms of last winter as s 
hoax designed to keep us quiet 
for we're not noiiy. We listen polite- 
ly, we do most of our work, and 
we are high in the eyes of the 
community! 

For those of you who disagree 
with my hypothesis (for I always 
Jet all sides comment ). I'll Include 
the addresses of some people you 
may want to write to: P^igene F. 
Schlickman. 20! N. Ariington Hts. 
Rd., Arlington Hta.. HI. 60004; 
Ralph .1 Smith. Senatet 
ing. Washington D. C 20510; 
Charles Percy, 1200 New Omce 
Senate Building, Washington DC 
20510; Joe Branka. Harbinger 
Office 

I SERIOUSLY DOUBT if any- 
one will be writing. We have no 
dfde snobs, Mr. Agnew. We have 
very law abkling citizens. Wedidn'l 
join the striking schools. We don't 
break windows or skulls. And best 
of all. we don't throw rocks at 
national guardsmen. 



1. 



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Pace 4 



THE HABBINGER 



Monday. May II. 1970 



(Cont. from pg. 1) 
between the student* and the ctu- 
dent lenate. With the communica- 
tion gap, the ittudent senate can 
not do an adequate Job of repre- 
senting the student body. To put 
this problem in simple terms; no 
o^f knows whafs going on here 
at Hari>cr. I hope, ^rilh my election, 
that I will be able to Irt the sni- 
denU know who their senators are. 
as a means for them to be In di- 
rect contact with thdr student 
senate They will know what went 
on in prior shident senate meet- 
ings and what is being done for 
tiMRi. The way I feel ... If Just 
oat person has a problem or some- 
thing that concerns only him. It Is 
rdevent enough to be brought be- 
fore the student senate 

(H)i Do you hold a stand that 
parallels the administration, or 
would you like to see more student 
and faculty .voice In the handling 
of educational matters? 

(Bk Not at all: I would like to 
see more student and faculty voice 
In the matters that directly con- 
cern students and faculty. An ex- 
ample of this would be the non- 
rctcnUon of Bob Lakatos. All the 
students can do at the present time 
Is merely suggest, sign petitlona, 
or talk to each other about changes 
they would like to see The board 
of tmsleas. (or Instance should 
hav* a atudcni and facility voica 



(ll)i How strong do you think 



Hm atadnt government should be? 
(Bk When you ask. "how strong 
the student government should 
be" you must consider the fact 
that the student government Is only 
as strong as the students and stu- 
dent government ofHcers want It 
to be or, make It The student 
government has to work tor the 
etu de nts Student senate olBcars can 
go as far as to not have a com- 
munlcabona gap between them, the 
students and the administration. 
But at the same time each student 
■Msel have Interest In his student 
govai luncnL Also, the senators 
must be erUlIng to represent the 
students at a better level than that 
which they have been. At the same 



lime the students must also realize 
that the student government can 
only be as strong as they make 
It To sum It all up; student 
government U stror« only when 
it represenU the student body and 
does something In its repreeenta- 
tioa 
(H)c What is your platform? 
What are the new Ideas you 
hope to bring Into next year's 
governmental process? 

(B)e My platform. I've already 
discussed, more or leee It's real- 
ly about 4 foot by 6 fool and 
made of concrete. All Joking aside 
however, my platform Is a simple 
one of communication between the 
students and the student govern- 
ment; and to break any ronunun- 
Icatlon gap that may exist In the 
school. 
{ H)t Do you think that the student 
put>ucation. paid for by the stu- 
dents, should ever be overseen or 
censured by the administration? 
Should the edkors print only what 
the students want to read, or 
should they also bow to the wishes 
of the administration and faculty? 
(B)( If sooMthliv Is of no Inter- 
eet to sludenta. It shouldn't be 
prtoled. It should not be over- 
eaan by the administration In any 
way. The student publications 
should be coitcemed only with 
the student views and represent 
Therefore, not only 
both publkailons be writ- 
ten by etudmt*. they should be edit- 
ed only by students. 

(H)c Do you frequendy dine In 
the school's cafeteria? 

(B)i Yea, quite frequcntiy. And 
If any students wish to discuss 
things with me I'll be happy to 
while I'm there 

( H)i in rdaUon to the laat quea^ 
tlon. do you have medical Insur- 
ance? 

(B)i Yee but perhaps not 
enough. 

^ (Hk In what actlvlttca (that you 
can mention) are you now panic! 
pating and which ones will you be 
activcin next year? 

(B)i I'm currcndy In track, rro«» 
country and the student senate 
I wUl probably Include the same 
nnt vear. 



ART fESTIVAL £/tcfr«f7cs Cw$$r Mr At D9VrY •■ iHwy H 



Are you Interested in bringing 
"Culture" to Arlington Heights? If 
so, please come to the first outdoor 
An Festival on Sunday, June 7, 
1970. The Festival wUI be held 
at the future site of the proposed 
Cultural Center at Ounton and 
St. Jamee Streets In Arlington 
Heights, Immediately south of the 
Memorial Library. The hours will 
be fromlO.OO A.M. to 6.00 P.M. 

It U expected that the works of 

■ over 100 urttsto will be exhibited 

and offered^ for sale. Prices for the 

best works of an will be awarded 

by a panel of anisU. 

(H)i How much did your cam- 
paigning coel you? 

(B)c in dollars, only about $12. 
However many things wcredonat- 
ed and of course, a dollar value 
cannot be placed on the time that 
1 and friends of mine spent during 
the campaign. 

(H)t Do you think that when 
student government elections be- 
come aomethlng the students are 
Interested In and many candidates 
are available thai there should be 
a limit to the amount of money 
that can be spciu? 

(B)i I definitely believe that 
there ehould be a limit placed on 
expenditures. If not for anything 
dse, for the students who could 
not afford a lengthy and Impres- 
sive campaign. For aample a stu- 
dent who would make a fine cai»- 
didate might be defeated by a 
weaker opponenl who can eland 
to apend high prteae for poalvt. 
buttons and radio and HAB- 
BINCEB advertisements. If U 
should ever come to that I don't 
believe that AnanclsJ backing 
•bould be a prerequisite as M it 
in the stale and national decliona 



High school aixl Junior college 
studente parents, educators and 
others Interested In educational ob- 
jectives In the field of electronics 
are invited to attend the " Electron- 
ics Career Fair" on Saturday. May 
16, at DeVry 'Institute of Technol- 
ogy, one of the Bdl & Howell 
Schools, 4141 Belmont Ave The 
event Is scheduled from 1 p.m. to 
5*p.m. 

CHICAGO BULLS STAB Tom 

Boerwinkle wiU be featured during 
the event The 7' tall centr will 
be In DeVry's digital computer 
room, working with students and 
faculty members who are doing a 
special computer forecast of how 
the Bulls will perform during next 
year's season. During this proj- 
ect the Bulls' previous seasons 
will be "re-played" on an IBM 
1401 computer, with variable add- 
ed to And what additional fa0ors 
are needed to win the N.B.A ti- 
tle Thaee pafformancee will then 
be appllad to next year's season, 
to arrive at a realistic forecast 

DeVry shidents will display 
award-erinnlng projecu they have 
constructed, Indudlrtg aniillllan. 
MM tuners, counters and acalcra. 
Thert ariU Be athMts by nM^or 
rirma tadodtng IBM. Western Oer- 
tric. Zenith. Motorola. IlllitoU Bell 
Td^hone Company aiMi Nattoit- 
al Accelerator Lab. 

FACULTY MBMBBBS wUlcoo- 
duct lectures on eucfa lopks as 
"Control of PnlluMon Throuirii 
Bectronic InstrumentaUon." "Et- 
feet of the Digital Computer on 
Society. " and "The Place al Lib- 
eral Arts in Knglnccrlng Kduca- 
don." 

Visitor* will b« dlglble for door 
prties. Indudlng a stereo rom- 



ponenl system and cassette tape re- 
cordere Refreshments will be serv- 
ed. 

Uther exhibit* indude a digital 
computer in action, light oper- 
ated radios, an electronic device 
thai will bake cakes In less than 
60 seconds and a number of auto- 
matic systems. Films on the Apol- 
lo 12 mleslon, laser beam* and 
computer* will be shown. 

SEARCH 

chuck thidman 

Where is HAPPINESS? 

Where dkl she go? 

Where Is LOVB7 

Is she loet? 

Where is PEACE? 

Why Is she so evasive? 

What Is LUc without these thingaT 

Why must these things be so hard 
to find? 

What comes between birth and 
death? 

Mechanisation? 

Pearl, may your rays forever B- 
lumlnate 

My Life 

My head Is eiplodliHl. 

The light keeps shining 
Down to the River. 

to catch another glimmer 
hope to continue Iheeearch for Life 
can't hack much more ctrlfe 

I'm raaddBg out but there Is no- 
body but pearl, 
may your light become brighter, 
the rising sun Is going to set early, 
broken wheds must be repaired, 
roll on 

down to the Rlvar 
but the water caimot be tasted 
are the efforta wasted? 
oblllvlon 



Monday, May 11. 1970 



THE HARBINGER 



Pages 



Do you wish you had 
more faith in God? 



^ Com« to this Christian Sclonco LBchirs 

"Why be fenced InT' Lerture by Charles M. Carr. Monday, May 18 at 
e p.m., at the Church Edifice. 401 S. Evergreen, Arl. Hts. 



ACADEMY AWARD 
WINNER 




•aaMv* CiMiiif Tbfttrt 

rata ol: «M 4-SM7 



Diamond men Sport Winning 
Record, Heavy Schedule Ahead 



"A moral victory" in how base- 
ball Coach Clete Hinton describ- 
ed the Hawk performance against 
Wright C ollegr last week. Although 
the Harper squad lost to Wright 
4-3, they put on a fine display of 
baseball talent for Wright is one 
of the toughest team* in the confer 
ence and was ranked number three 
in the nation last year. 

This loss really doesn't hun the 
Hawkrtoo much for they still boast 
an 8-3 record. 



The Hawk Horse hiders will face 
the true test in the next few week*. 
as their rigorou* schedule shows. 
Foul weather al the beginning of 
the season forced the cancdiatlon 
of many games. Most of these 
games have now been rescheduled 
during the next two weeke This 
period had prevloudy been sche- 
duled with quite a few gamee 

I'he Hawks have a few poeltive 
factor* going for them though. The 
weather, which I* alway* a big 
factor In a game. In the near fu- 



ture will probably be much better 
than that at the beginning of ihe 
eeason. Al*o Hawk pitching and 
defen*e have now *harpened and 
are now strong points of Ihe team. 

The Harper squad hosts ^«Des 
College .May 11, at 3:30 al Pio- 
neer Park in Arlington Hdghts. 
I'he team play* Wright May 13, a 
doubleheader against Kendall May 
16, and a two game affair with 
Illinois State I'niverslty May 18. 



SUIMER JOBS 

InCtrcaelng, challenging Jobs for collegt girls gnd tcachgrt trith 
any office •xpgrlence arc gvaiUble this suMMr. You can work th« 
days of your choUo in Ch« loop or your own noighborhood. Top wages. 
Uric«^ call or go in Co ragiscar as soon as possible at the office 

•ost convenient to you* 



FARAH 



Slak-Back Flares 



Start with Slak-Back styling-add 
a terrific new variety of patterns 
and solids- finish it off with 
flared bottoms - and you've got a 
great look going! Get a cog^fort- 
able, trim fit - witfr no ironing, 
ever! 





rt 



'mill, 



rte «,(hySpM.IMa>* 




CHICAOO 




EUilUE RCVEIX. 


INC. 






Loop 




230 M. Michigan Ave. 




ST 2-2325 




North 




4632 N. Lincoln Ave. 




LO 1-450S 




South 




2251 II. 79tb St. 




737 .1161 




Hyde Park 




1523 E. 53rd St. 




684 .7000 




Par South 




11256 S. State St. 




264. 8180 




Oak Park 




944 U. Lake St. 




AU 7.6888 


# 


DCS Plalnet 


2510 DaapsCer St. 




774 -9625 ' 




Arlinftton 


Hts. 


1806 E. North%#est Highway 
5200 Main Street 


CL 9-3500 
679 -1550 




§H.?ki« 








The Prestige Tanporary 


Service 






Clilcat* 


" 


Mew York • Ac 1 ante 


Hollywood 






Ron Bessemer, left, of the Horper P.E. Department, 
shouts words of encourogement to Howk Mike Eiwort dur- 
ing hit two mile roce. Mike ploced fifth in the Region IV 
contest with a time of 10:07. 



Student* ond Foculty of Hcirp«r Coll*g« will r«€*iv« 



o Push-Button Rodio InstolUd, with YOUR N«w Toyota! 




COROUA "Sprinter" 



1970 Toyota $1927 



HOURS* 
Mon. thru hi. 9:00 to 94)0 
Sot. 9:00 'til 5:00 
Nsvar oti SMnooy — 

Phone 

394.5120 



ARLINGTON TOYOTA 



1020 W. NORTHWEST HIGHWAY 

2 Blocks Northwest of Euclid Av*. 
ArNn^ton Hcignts, IlL 



^ 



HABLBY POB SALE 
CHOPPBB 

New ««/ amd poin/ fob; and 
tola nf ehrnmr 



OaU Larry LtdniU 
m»d 7pm al 637 449$. 



6 




Am selling my trusty, like 
new, 1962 Belair station 
Wagon for only $135 ot 
highest bid. Radio, heater, 
new upholstery, snow 
tires, new battery and 
power steering. You've 
got to see it to believe it. 
Call for an appointment 
437-4529, after 6:30. 



Do you 

wish you had 

more faith 

in God? 



Come to tfiis 
Christian Science lecture 



"Why be fenced InT' Lecture by 
Charle» M. Carr. Monday. May 18 
al 8 p.m., at the Church fklince. 
401 S. Everftreen, Arl. Hts. 



V-; . 



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P«ie 6 



THK HARHINGKR 



Monday, May 11. 197d 



L 




by BONDUBNN 



SporU Club, which was previewed in an earlier article 
this year, is now a reality. 

The club has ofndally applied for recognition by the 
college and has elected iu first set of ofTicers. 

The purpose of the organization as stated by its 
constitution is "To provide competitive experience in 
sports through intramural and extramural activity." 
And also "To give leadership and guidance to any 
group of students wishing to develop interest in 
sports." 

Membership in the dub is presently at about twenty 
but Roy Kearns, faculty sponsor, and the club ofHcers 
expect it to increase rapidly. 

Hockey and swimming are two big concerns of the 
dub at this time and other sports such as archery are 
beginning to take shape. 

GIRLS! Don't forget that this organixation is for you 
lop. The club doesn't want the Womens Liberation 
Front making complaints so you're more than welcome 
to become active and gel your favorite sport going. 

The dubs next meeUng will be held in the student 
lounge at 1:30 May 13 and 14. Try to make one of 
theae meetings if you're interested. 



% 



& 



I / 'I ' , I 






John Monkcl Konds thtf t 
mil* relay •v«nt. Horpar'i 
in the ragionols. 



u'on to Bob Bochut during a 
mil* r«lay t*om ploc«d fifth 



Netnen Sport 9-3 Slate, 
Nationals Cpme Up Neit 



Aftainst Junior coUcgc compcti- 
Hon. the Harper nctmcn are 7-0. 
aitain«i four year Khooli the 
Hawks areO-.*). 

One of thoM losaet wa* a nar 
row 5-4 declilnn at the hand* of 
NUca Colicne 

The Hawks have yet to be shut 
out by a four year school due 
mainly to the efforts of Randy 
.SeUer and HUl Von Hoeckman. 

Bill is still undefeated this year 
at his number one sloKlea spot 
and Randy dropped his first de- 
cision of the year to a tough com 
petltor from the University of Chi 
Cairo. 

AlthouRh the Hawks have drop- 
ped all of their decisions to four 
year schools, the experience Rain- 
ed from thcae ventures was af^tie-^ ' 
rt a bU . - To u nh e o i wp e tWtow I ne v l h 



teat 

He had hopes that Von Bocck- 
man and Seller would qualify for 
nationals as IndtviduaU and as a 
potent doubles force 

Optimism waa atoo ■tprss— I for 
the other manMMrs of ttw laam, 
Mike Rierma, Mike Wells. Carl 
Johnsoa and Tim Bradley. 



Trdckm 
Bachus 



en Finish Season, 
Maices Nationals 



by Pal TexkJor 

Outstandina Harper thinclad 
Bob Bachus reached the much de^ 
sirvd goal of becominK eliKible for 
the National Junior Collwe Track 
.M««l in Garden City. Kapsas by 
placinc second in the Ration IV 
men hekl Saturday, May 2. 

Robert was beaten by a mere 
Ave tenths of a s«cond by Andy 
Senorskl from Wrtaht who was 
clocked at l:&8.5 over the half 
mile course. 

It waa' Bachus' beat Ume of the 
year and one of the most surpris- 
ina finishes of the meet as Bob 
came from last position with only 
300 yards to Ropassina over seven 
runners in the proccaa. 

Another bappy Hawk was Md 
(Ireathouse who set a school record 



Stileits Vie 

Fir Atklete •( 
Yiar Atari 



It's that time of year aiialn. the 
lime that the Harbiiwcr wUl pre- 
sent aome qualified student the Ath- 
lete of the Year award. 

This will be the secoiMl tlnte that 
the prise wUl be Riven. Last year 
the trophy was Rive^io tennis 
standout BUI Von Boeckman. 

Any Harper ntudcnt that has par- 
ttcipated in athlrtlcs her* U diRlM- 
for the trophy which is awarded to 
the person that has exhibited the 
Rreatesi athletic ability artd achlcv*- 
meni 

I'he winner will t>c decided 
throuRh analysis by 'he Harper 
coaches and the HarblnRer sp«ina 
■laff. 

Any additional nominations or 
suRKertkMia ahoiild bt dlieaad to 
iheHafMnKer( 



lakatos 



( From l-R. I ) 

as this would not help ihr xiudriii 

when he ia on his own. 

ON HIS CL08ING remarks. U- 
katos lamented on the admMs- 
trntion's pf>licie<i with faculty 
members. "It doc* not appear 
that the policies exist to hdp 
teachers, because the policies arc 
punllH-e." He docs not know wtia^ 
er he would accept his contract 
now, if offered, or not. It does 
seem. howe\-er. (hat he wont be 
Riven that opportunity. 



ably makn a team perform better. 
Harper carried its unbeaten jun- 
ior colleRe slate Into the rcRlanals 
held last Saturday and the Hawks 
were heavy fayorltea to lake top 
honors for the second ye§r in a 
row. 

Coach Roy Kearns has express- 
ed his obvious pleasure with his 
•quads performances andhadhlRh 
hopes goinR into the Repdon l\' 



()MK(;\ sroiM SIMM* 




A Complete Line of Sporting Goods 






SftnukflnR 
Brunswick 
MrCrcRor 



824-44.'M 



Adidas 
Trophies 
TcHm Ekittipmrnt 
VoM-AMF 



Mun«lnKWfHr 

ConviT«c 

■IM 



t/2 mile Mtuth 
of rampuK 



27 Golf Row Shopping Center 
Next to Thunderbird Theatcr-ln the Mall 
Hoffman Estates " > 



by makinR the fine heiahl of I3'4" 
in the pole vault competition earlier 
In the season. 

.Mel's vault was the beat effort of 
tift year In the area, (ireathouse 
took a third in the reRional com- 
petition however. 

A fine showinii was also made 
by Harper's two relay teams. The 
440 yard relay team, (the "M" 
squad), consislinR of Mark Mar- 
cus, John Mankel, Dennis Morri- 
son, and anchorman Dave Miller, 
placed fourth in a touRh field with 
a time of 45.6. The men felt they 
could have placed hiRher had their 
exchanRes been better. 

The mile relay team consistinR 



of .Mankei, Morrison. Bachus, and 
.Miller in place of lllneM-ridden Bob 
Texidor manaRed to place Hfth 
The absence of Texidor was a biR 
handicap to the squad. 

Mike Uwan is also to be con- 
Rratulated for his fifth place finish 
in the two mile rur>. .Mike's time 
of 10:07 was his best of the year 

(K-erall the team placed tenth 
with 1 1 points beatina five other 
teams. It was a biR tmprovemeni 
over last years one point, Hfteenth 
place effort. 

The top three teams in the meet 
were Kennedys Klna with 4 9 points. 
WriRhi with 47, and IXiPaRr with 
35.5 




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The HARBINGER Athlete 
oj the Year selection has 
been made. Look to page 
7 for Ron Duenn's sum- 
mary of the year's sports 
and the athlete of the year. 



Harper College 



May 27, 1970 
Vol. 3 No. 15 




Hart3inger 



Thf HarpiT school near is .icttn 
iiiylu suminfd up in the Uisi B.S.* 
iiiiumn iij the yixtr. Joe Brunka 
di.\ticlls many doubts about Hai 
per Ctttteoe, un page •' 



Senate {lections Draw 571 






President elect Ron BryanrdD and past president Don 
Duffy, discuss student matters for the upcominK year. 

Scandinavia Tour Cancelled; 
Poor Response Is Reason 

Due to lack of participatioru the Harper sponsored 
tour to Scandinavia has bee^canceiled. The tour was 
originally scheduled to depart June 4 on a liesurely 
sojourn through Sweden. Norway. Denmark, and Eng- 
land, und was to have lasted three weeks, until June 25. 



Mrs. l>yan Md^uire. operator of 
ML PriMptct Vac«tlon«k. the firm 
with which Marpcr i» d- -n 

mcnfcd thai Harp»r»lu»i' !"»• 

•ccm lu take any intrmi In the 
Scandinavian trip Therewerconly 
Iwu student* niftned up fur that trip. 
She al«o aaki that »hr was naturaliy 
dlsappotnicd l>erau*e of the res- 
ponse from llnrp«T. but h«>ped 
that the Kuropean trip scheduled 
through the srhtMil wouM P" *• <n< 
in cm hers. 

THE FAIROTFAN TOl'R 1--III1 
•K-heduIrd for .luly Mi. and will 
last until AuKusi 20 It is now 
ine onlv iirKanizt-d llnrprr tutir 
Tickets can »li" be purchased fur 
the Chicaffo- London fliKhls. how 
ex-er. Information c«>ncfrnlnK thai 
packafte deal can be found from 



Frank Horeili. student nctivMic* 
dir«i»»r 

'Che work-scholarship prf>Kram. 
thill went alonK with thrse tours, 
was deslKned tu spark stud«M in- 
terest in the tours. If the student 
worked a minimum of 4IMt hours 
on the proRram durinK the school 
year, a bonus of 5-15(t. .ipplied 
|o the cost of the lour «iiuld (k 
iiwnrded lo 

RORFI.I.I . HOPF.H ■<> have a 
Mimevkhat ttetler travel prottram 
next year. He hopes to arranice 
the proNram so (hat student in- 
leresis are reflected, and trips. 
«u( h as a vacation in the Haha- 
nia* over fhristmas holidays, or 
perhaps a trip to Aspen during the 
spring vacation, will be sponsored 
b\ ihe sch(M>l. 



by Joe Branka 

A run-ofl decision for the office 
of corresponding secretary and Ihe 
slated senatorial elections for 15 
candidates were probably res- 
sponsible fur the better-than-usual 
ballot Im>x turnout of 571 voters, 
un May 12 13. 

The student government senator 
elections saw 10 candidates chosen 
lo fill positions fur the next school 
year. Freshman Karen Wilkey 
grabbed Ihe largest number of 
votes with a total of 273. Karen 
inili.iifd a mart-on-the-slre«t type 
u( campaign. s«>mHhing rardy seen 
on this campus Her doaeal rivals 
for senate positions were Oorge 
Spanske with 264 and Dan (;r<e- 
ah*>.a s urpri se w rM»-iii <ittt o i. wMh 
2K3 votes. 

IN THK CORRflSPONDIN'C 
uecretary run-off election. Mimi 
Hickman defeated Ulyn Horan by 
almost a 2-1 margin. Out of a 
t(.*lal of 357 vole* cast for that of- 
ficer position. Mlml gathered 208. 
Since there was no slated candidate 
for corresponding secretary in 
Ihe general officer elccliorts of Ap- 
ril 2 I 22. Ihe write-in voles had to 



rftftt f9€wlff 

Seiiat§r$ ilttfd 

1 hrit; aVlurge «en.ilf »eftl» were 
filled in Ihe recent f.irull> senate 
elections held during the week of 
Mav 4 

(If the 130 ballots sent to facul 
ty peTMmnel. lOftvcKed in the elec- 
tion. Martin J Kyan (Communi- 
cation IHvision. and past senate 
president). Don (°ollins( KnKine«-r 
ing Division), and Ulllinm K. Mil 
ler. <S<K-ial Science Division) were 
Hwied t«» the vacant seat* for the 
next term 

(he officrr"! <»f ihr si-n.ilo are 
chosen bv direct vnd ..f iti. M-n 
ators onlv. 






be tallied and the two candidates 
with the most votes were chosen for 
the runoff berths 

ALSO OFFERED in the election 
day activities was Ihe choice, by 
students, to either reject or accept 
changes in the student government 
constitution. Though there were a 
total of 1 4 changes, students had tb« 
option to either reject or accept 
Ihe changes in total or item by item. 
The student who voted (221) oTI the 
chanses, for the most part, decided 
to accept the (hunger without com 
menl. The changes to the amend 
ments, on the whole, were passed by 
a clear majortty. lOM-12 

.^\l Jlie J4a>- ly student govern 
ment mcding. all candidates were 
accepted per student voles, by a 
senate vole of 16-2 Thedissenting 
memt>ers of the senate argued that 
there was a discrepaiKy over the 
campaigning of one of the candi- 
dates. They fcit the maMir should 
be looked into. The diacfvpancy 
•ras over Ihe dcrtion rule which 
slates that a candidate cannot 
campaign within 25 fed of the 



ballot boxes. 




OTHER SENATORS and Pre*- 


dent Don Duffy argued that no 


studenix had come to the voting 


dlrcctur or the student activities 


office with a complaint. 


and 


therefore, there was nothing the 


senate could legally do 




The official tally of all candidates 


are shown bdow. with the first ten 


candidate* chosen for offlcr 




Correapunding SccrHary 




Mimi Hkkman 


208 


hlllya Horan 


149 


Senatorial CandMales 




Karen WUkey 


273 


(ieorge Spanske 


264 


Dan (ir*c*ki 


263 


Mm t.ynch 


34S 


Harbara (Mesky 


241 


Dan Jankowski 


221 


Michael Kay 


217 


l.eorge F^ian 


211 


Hill Flefcher 


aoi 


KoseMarie i-^^kberg 


901 


Patricia Wendolowski 


184 


Chester Uoyd 


183 


.Suie Chilaa 


180 


('■lenn Slanko. 


1«» 


Hubert Leark 


159 



Dr. Lahti : Another Year for Harper 



Finals Beset Harper Students 



Harper's final exam week schedule has been meeting 
with some problems as far as the convenient timing for 
all students is concerned. The Memorial day weekend is 
responsible for throwing many of the exam dates out of a 
logical and agreeable sequence. 



Frtdav. May 2^ is a holiday (or 
all students, thereby removing what 
may have )>een Ihe first day of 
exams (Graduation day is slated 
for Friday. June 5 

EVENING CLASSES will be 
hulduiK their final exams during 
ihe last periods <»f the semester 
If some classes are only an hour 
in length, instructions have been 
given that the last two class per 
iods should be used, or «nv other 
»\ Item fh.il .1 ti If h< r .trvl (l.i«< 



might decide upon. Classes that 
usually meet on Saturdays have 
already taken their final examson 
Saturday. May 23 

The final exams for Ihe ri ly 
classes "which should not ix 
ceed two hours in length" will, 
fitr the most part, be administered 
.June I -.-4 during the regular class 
periods .Vgain. if the classes i 
more than once a week ar)d jHe 
rinnl lasts longer than one k^ur. 
the exam sh<iuld take plaorduring 
Ihe last two class tieriod^ 



Commencement is upon us. By 
the fifth of .lune another year will 
be added to the history of Harper. 
How will Ihe record of this year 
read ten years from now;' Fifty 
years from now? 




Lahti 



Some many read that Harper ex- 
perienced Iht usual problems ofix'- 
cup>inK its permiinent campus 
We hope they will note that beyond 
Ihe reasonable complainis about 
inconveniences associated with set- 
tling Into a ne» campus, im- 
portant advances wer^ made. He- 
yond Ihe pride we nil share in these 
facilities, the faculty, students and 
.staff have all contributed toward 
creating a eampu» community of 
tftmiBtir — fttid acYlbn. KVen now. 
these contrihuOons canbemeasur- 
ed in terms of the progress made 
in educational planning, in class- 
room instruction, in student ac- 
tivities, and in community ser\ice8. 

Others may read that the Harper 
campus community coalesced to 
avoid internal polarization and 
possible disruption of the educa- 
tional process. The issue grew out 
of feelings of grief over the deaths 



of four Kent State I niver^ 
dents It is to the credit of the in 
tire Harper campus community, 
and e?tpecially Ihe Hoard of Iru* 
i<f» that l^is issue was resolved 
without responsible protest coer- 
cii>n or violence. We have go4jd 
rea.son t<) l>«li«rve that everyone 
at Harper recognizes that f«irce is 
a contradiction of Ihe very essence 
of a free and open institution. 
The past year has been a chal- 



lenging one Jor all of us. i o those 
who will be leaving us this year, 
we wish v«Hj well in your future 
endeavor* We hope wehavetouch- 
ed your lives for the better To those 
who will be returning again next 
year, we promise our best efforts 
to intensify Ihe richness of Ihe ed- 
ucational experience »c offer. Our 
commitment to excellent is. in the 
first and final analysis, a continu- 
ing experiment. 



* 












Kxam Time 


June 1 


June 2 


Jun«;.3 


June 4 




H III ,1 Ml 


Knglish lUl 


HUSH) 
MW F 


»» l.j 
TR 


9-9: .50 
M-W-F 


•' 


|(t \2 


^ Knglish 1112 


l#t'i5 10 40 
TR 


10 1050 
MW F 


10:50 12 
TR 




12 2 


2.-2- ff" 


}\.t 1 \ii 


12:15-1:30 


12 12:50 


t 




M W F 


M W F 


TR 


MW F 




2 4 


M\V F 


4 4 ."i(> 
M W F 


1 1:50 
MW-F 


34:2 
T-R 




4-6 


Aitountinj; 
illl 


1:40-2:50 
T^ 


Make 
IP 


Make 
IP 


^■% 




Final Exam 


Schedule For 


June 1~4 







r\ 



J 




Page 2 




lilt- li AKlil.Nt.lK 



May 27. 1970 



Harper Needs Student For Provost Position 



MjtriK-* ( nlltttf U |*ri>sentlv 
MMri'hinu f«M- a iiiLiliriftl sliidt-nt 
Id nil the iKMiilun <>f simicni hiMiy 
rf|)rfM'i>lijii\i- u> ihf '••Unci- «d- 
iiiinioir.iliaitt. 'Ihr Sitairnl I'rovoM 
■ ■ luu i(li-.i liir Ihf 

1 Ik |m. '■ . >ll i\ ,4 

■ Student appiiiiii«.Li 
presidt-nl i>f xiudent afriiirs upuii 
III! rit'ummi-nd.|li(>n of a Mudrni- 
.liliitinWlralive-farullv ri>fnmil 
lef. Thf apptiiiiut' will si-rvt'ao l'r<^ 
voiil )f(»r «»ne,vear. working riftitti 
l«> lwfnl^h<Hirt> p*r wm-k dur 
inn the K-hiMil year and full lime 
duriHK the iturnmer months Hewlll 
rwrive .i w«fkl\ salarv of Sfttlfor 



.1 tMfnl> hour Mtfk aixj durlnu 
Ihi- summtT will t'.irn s 112. Ml 
for .1 '.iT 1 '> hour wxt-k 

THKSTUIIENT PROVOST I...S 
ilion ik bfintt widely publicized a 
inoiiK ilu- <>ludi-nl bo<l\ In fill- 
iilK the position u Mtpholiiort- >tu 
denl will have prefereme but fresh 
men will .iIm> be r<m>idered. (^ual 
Iflratiunii irtrlude emt>iii>nal ma- 
turity, academic aptitude and lead 
ership abililv 

The student cho»en will ha\'e .i 
Miictlule of varied and diverM- 
rati respoaMbilitin. In addition to 
serviriK the collexe udmmistratiun 
.11* the Mudent b«id\ re|>roii«itative 
.mil MTvinu ao .i commujticallon 



'hit. ii> perhaps what many betters will think their nags 
look like ul the finish Unc this summer. All the pertinent 
poop any race enthusiasts might need for this summer 
can be found in the accompanying story. 

— T. Bradley (photo credit) 

Race-Tratk Season: 
Student Lure for Summer 

With the proximity of Arhngtun Race Truck, in Ar 
llngton Heights, it is surprising how uninformed many 
people actually are about Arlington— and horse racing il> 
general. 



Second Annual 

Commencement 

To Take Place June 5 



The purpose of this article l» mM 
to rhiirtKc thr scrne nl ilarixY Into 
that of atudmis runninti thriniiih 
the halls with pracilscorkvdtM^hind 



plucr II l)«l of four doHars. simpiv 
a»k the mtan Ml the •(2 wfVMlow for 
two tickfls. 
To Rd yiHi off itmd runnlnu 



Iheir cars. scrMich sherts in hand dcftnllUms ind .1 few i-xplaniiions 
and llte'lalesi "huriip"fttrlhed«klv «-iit be useful 
double ractnfi Ihrouiih Iheir mirtd. 
but rather, tl Is inform. itive 



The Arllntclon fnrtnii seaMm 
starts im Memorial l>«v. May 30 
aiHl terminates on AukusI 21 The 
race track is o|>en e^•er\ da\ of the 
week exceiit .Sunday and iheracinK 



To collert a l>c<. one Koe« lo the 
cashier and pre^rnts hi* lirkrti » » 
Mi»st |>e«>plr Ihink that a two dol 
lar bd t>n a winninu horse with 
.1 loddK brlniis back a ItMwl 4if 
six dollars This Is wrontf. The 
cashier pays out three dollar* 
(friim Ihe .T I .kIiI- m( 



. ^ . . „ (iriim ine .»■ 1 ikii 

slarts prumpll> at 1-30 p.m,n>»r» .---m--.. ,^ . „ , ,. 

11 ,. ... lar im I two doll. I. .< uli- 

are ususally » or 10 race* per ^^ ,^^ . , _. „ 

•!».. Ul. _u .1.1 1. J "*•*■ "**■ «»"l«inal two d«>llars i» 

day. atlhiHiKh this canchamte. and „,„_ k..,i, >...., 

.. _ . - . . ^ iciven back . »<• Uu- loi.it .inniuiii 

Ihe numt)er of horses in Ihe races _/ _ __ 

\ irii- fritm race k» r»M-e , , 

,. L .,j . lars' 

. im a h<«lidav such ao Memur \ # . t . ■ 

1.1 II,.. ...«.«. -to 000 r A few twhnlcal terms iif ih. 

I.ii I lay. as manv as .lO.INNI f.in» ,1, . l. l > . 

can be e„H,i.^ lo (lack Ihe ., N , m ' J^" "f '1 ""'.^ '!•'"* 

at Arlington '""''*• "'»«* M-inella Iheda.K 

The admission c^t forth, r.,.. '''"^X. I'a Z!^ "" """"':' J' 
.rack is .St .".O for ura«d Mand* ^^ ' *'"'"" '^'' *'""'-'' "' '*"'• 



anti %'iia for clubhoiiM-. KeKul.ir 
p.irkinK cost* -Vt ct-nt* while pre- 
frrretf parkinK cost* .Hi 



fir*l 2 rnn-s of the d.iv tif CfHir*e 
this is harder than the u»ual liet. «i. 
the rewards are much hiuhir 
t/iilnell.i m an 



tm I ridav. luiH- ^. 2HH llar|H > 
siiiditils will take part In the Ihinl 
liiiie commetMA-nu-nl of llariM-r ( ol 
htte It will Ih- the fir*! lune ur.id 
'i-iiion e)ierci*f*onthvin-w (4impu» 
Ihe ouldiMir (x-remont wilt b»' 
lulif in Ihe north parkinit toi of the 
<>>ll.v. ..ikJ will start prompilv 
.ii 2 |( ni I emporary facililie* w ill 
be eritlwl 111 Ihe iiarkinu lot for the 
L'l .kIiliIkiii 

I lull I liiiu .(IkI «iifinin f ai ,tih 
' .11 participate In Ihe itrem' 
< \ i-n ihouKh ihe^ummcTur.Kl' 
wHI IM4 have completed Ihe «' 
riviiitrcment* iinlil the end ..l ■' . 
summer ipiarter .it llarinr 

THF.RK Ull.l. nV. I«0 m.ii ami 
120 « omen Kti-ivinit di-urj-e* nr 
tvrlili('al«s> t n the 2:M June ur.id 
uaii-*. «!» will receive .\*Miriate 
ol \ri-. fUvrevM. fid .VsMN-taieof Sci 
eiMe deMnvM. It*» \**4Kiate of \p 
t»l k it ^ei t T Hv rfr g r t i- * nnrt fit wttt 
n^fj^t I ' I,-. 

'••>•" Kradu.ile*. 2«>will 

r«^-«\e ibe \ \ deurvv-s. ."» .■Vv 
rliTjrrt-*. :♦ A v** rti-urrtS and 2n 
! fH' rerlifii'.iie rmiiients 
'1. «trlifl< alerit ipk-nl«h.i\ e-m 
"■--lulh <om)>Ul(fl orM- o^the 
MA.niiHfi HariM-r ivrlincal/pro 
Krams. which .in- •|M^i.ili/tit .11 .1 
|^t^lllc aiMl or t<.«hnt«al sltidic* sn 
■ lr<'.|.> >n< h .1- .11 1 ..iinlinx fill, I 



-hion desiun. I.iw m 
iiimin.iii .mil pr.iclit.il iHir«iiiu 
I liCM proitrams lake two or thrw 
vear* of pnrt-ttme sludvinii"!' •'"• 
\ c.ir of full lime «lu<l\ 

THI.CRAnrATION' Ull.l. • 
Uin with a pnK-\"*«ion of Ihe ur.ui 
iiale*. followtil b\ an inviK-ati«in 
b\' lltMTi'iMi Mark KiuilMti) A 
rri-«i«teilt * V\Wr«OTie will Im' Uiveil 
• \ l»r l.'iitH-rt i. t .ihli. I'ri-*ii|< m 
1 the 1 olleue. «hi«h will fn- follow 
kI I"' 111 " 1 'fii it -t iit tiiMi* (>v rh< 

' 1 Mciir li I I ■ I ' ' ■■ ■'. ,•! 

I IK- I onimencvmenl aiUIri-^- will 
•1. M»*<t^ b\ Nahola* II IbJl V» 
■ riTlor of the ( hic.iitii 
' ' T l rb.iii I'roieii*. Im 

He I* iil*o the diretlor of Ihe ". r 
l».«n fellow* protir.im. .\|iromoier 
of iiiMicr«laiMlinK iMwixii tin- cil\ 
.mmI the suburb*. Ilitit tri«-* to 
hrtftHr ttir if.-iT» lwn«Tmr««fti'Ui 
youth aiHl the middle iiMiMne rtli 
/vif who s4ip|Hifl ifH- rttllnce. 
Holt work* with dilfiTitil n»e»i in 
il . 1....1....... .......^.,,,,1^ lor i»friod« 

"I diirimr this 
MMii II. »!)..«- iiii-i nii-ii man\ ol 
Ih. profili-m* in iheiirbanim iron 

•-neo pan? 5 



link betwtvn Ihe student Utub/ 
faculty and admini.stration. he 
will also bt ri-«iponsible for or- 
u.ini/iii- and adminiMeriiiK the 
sludenl particip.itioii -in Ihe sum- 
mer orient. Ilion. pre-recisiralioii 
proKrum li is .tnticip.iied ih.ii 
much of his work in the summer 
will be involvt^d in this proKram* 
and will include .iru.mi/ini; tours 
and speaking !.> students as they 
.illend Ihe reuislralion |>r.._..im 
A.N'OTHKK RKKPONKIBIIITY 
th.ll will be helpful to the cullexe 
.iiulndminislrution indetermininx 
the altitudeK of the students will 
include administerinK and con 
dutlinK a student poll twice a 
month. These surveys will roiitiru^- 
Iv lap the altitudes of the students 
with reKnrd tli various in.iiiers 
ol iiiiporlaiMi'. 

The Student lYovosi wui i-x|iitliie 
Ihe resolution of sludenl urie\aiK-e». 
His ofTice will be publici/ed as a 
place where sttidentk can lake 
their Kriexnnces. fie will be res- 
lionsible for channeilnK these corn- 
plainly to Ihe proper rt>lleKe of 
fkials. 

In workinK •" coniunclion with 
the student senate on campus will 
iHiiTd senate mettinKs and serve 

senate members. fuiKlitiniiiK 
cxTlain Ndmioislralive liisk* that 
may be assisned to him by Ihe vice 
president «»f student affairs. 

8TUDFA'T» l\TP.Rr»TRD in 
ihi* position cm obi.iin .in .ippli 
cation in the Sliid«>nt .V(li\ ities I if 
flee, the cje.idline Is \\.,\ Mt .\,,. 
pllcalitms will t>e received by Ihe 
vice president of student affairs 
olTlre and referred to a seliriion 
ninmiillct made up of two students 
ap|>oint<^ b\ student tfovernmenl. 
one admlnistr.itor appointed by the 
vice president «»f busirteo* afTiilr*. 
one administrator appointed b\ the 



' «»f academic affair* 
riixirntor of student 
i he two faciiltv member* 
aiii). .inti*fl hv ih.' I ... i>ti« 



vice I 
aitd . 
affairs, 
will be 

Senat. 

I he < ■•iiiriiiiiiT-s piirposi- wilirH' 
to inlcrvlew the leadinKr.indi<l,ile« 
and rrcommcTKl two or three to the 
vic«- presideni of student aff.iirsfor 
final aptxtintment 



there .* nocilinK ontheam.ninl first and the scco,,,: 

Ihnt can l>e bet on horses, but ,,.._ w r- .• , ^ . 

.^ „. r .k t. .<. I. u J. J '^*"- NHTitM ation ,A wtn»h hors, 

most of the tH-tters can bv hand rd „ :ii ,^1... r. . . 



at the $2 
windows 



9-S. »I0 and I) 



To place a t>e1. simpl\ ko ti. a 
window. <me which vour pocket 
b<M)k safely allows and uivr the 

p» . .-...,, .-,.,.., ...lu ..[• mil. II III! 

man the numl>er of Ihe horse the if the btilinic i* iflSi (•xces*i\ e An\ 
hrt is to be placed on and the mim om' i* allowni in the park, but ..nl>. 
her of Itckrls that is wanted ^i those 21 and older ran place hrts 



- not mve**.iry Ihe predidion ..f 

Ahi. h !>..., horses will place inth. 
-piHs will do. 

Horse racinKcantK-asrxcitinKas 
any othi-r sport and as much fun. 



The Harbinger 



Teri ( .irtir. fklilor-in-ChiH 
•loe Hranka. AsMiNtiinl Fklitor 
Chuck Thii'lman. Feature ikiitoi 
H on Duenn. Sports Fxlitor 



"TTiirlcnoNJcCratic. BiiHinoH Msi nnger 
Stewart I.cvin. Ciriulalion Manager 
Dean Anderson . Staff WrttPr 

Advls4ir: ('rain Stewart 

Pholograpbern: — |„nv Drake. Sfowjirf I.ivin. Jim Urad 
ley. 

I\jbii8hed twice, monthly b>- and for Ihe student.s of Wil- 
liam Kainey Hnrper ColTege. Algonquin and Uo.^elk- Kds. 
Palatine. 111. 60067. 

Telephone: 3.59-4200. Kxt. 272 



Activities 
Ca/t^nJar | 



Naliirdav. M.i« «• 
Memorial Day 

Monday. June I 

Sludenl .\rt Kxhibii I i( 
kef lune l-.lO Kuildinn ( 
Distribution of Halc> on 
Kinal Kjiam* 

Tuesday. June 2 
Final K^am* 

IVetlnesdHx . June .1 
Kinal f;xams 

Thursday, June 4 

KIniil Ksarpg 



Friday. June .t 

(iradualion. 2 p.m.. Ilar|)er 
Campus 

Thursday, June 1 1 

KcRislration 
Summer Sch<M>l 

Friday. June li 

FteKistration 
Summer Schcuil 

Monday. June IH 

('ln.s»es MeRin 




\ ' 



V 




May 27. 1970 



THE HARBINtiER 



Pace 3 



<^ ou% opltUiUi 



Letters To The Editor 



Our First Year ^ 



It has been a trying year for Harper College. This year 
of growth and transition on our new campus has not 
been without "trials and errors'* or disappointments. 

Our "young" college was successful in some"experi- 
ments," in others obviously not. One not so successful 
was the Traffic Appeals Court. It started out with the 
right intentions; to hear students' complaints about cam- 
pus ticketing and try to ease the tension which developed 
over the parking problem. Unfortunately it was not 
known to enough students and not taken in a serious 
nature by the judges who presided. Although the Traffic 
Appeals Court was finaily dissolved, (this was a second 
attempt for such a committee . . . ) because of recom- 
mendations by certain college ofHcials. student chair 
man DaVe Ddsl should be cited for his continuous efforts 
to guide and direct a hopeless cause. 

Harper has had the disappointments, too. The March 
21 Tax Referendum still shows its scars. Harper's cam- 
paign to obtain more funds through a tax increase was 
defeated by a two to one vote leavingdepartments such 
as security without sufficient funds to operate. The 
HARBINGER feels although there were fine efforts on the 
part of many in the college community to push the referen- 
dum onto the taxpayers, new plans and a careful study 
should be made to insure the passing of the next referen- 
dum, which could be coming up this September. 

Other disappointments could probably put in terms of 
student grievances. The campus lighting problem has yet 
to be solved. Although the Building and Grounds Depart- 
ment is a complex department It has failed In some re- 
spects to students. Isn't Anything going to be done about 
that constant hum in the library? One thing that looks 
great Is the sod that has been layed in the front of the 
campus. Students could always study there. 

Despl»»« "trials and errors" and the various disappoint- 
ments the HARBINGER feels Harper has been quite 
successful in many ways. Through the efforts of devoted 
and hard-working individuals the Harper name is widely 

-see page 6 



Dear Editor: 

The term apathy has been hash- 
ed around and applied tostudents, 
(acuity and the community. How- 
ever, it is about time this term 
was associated with certain ad- 
ministration and board members. 

Normally there is only onetime 
during the school year that stu- 
dents are recognized for their 
achievements. This year there 
were over 130 students who re- 
ceived awards at the annual 
Awards Banquet. These studenu 
are the oneswho have made Har- 
per College what it is today. How- 
ever this year therv was some- 
thing missing at this ceremony. 

I was greatly disturbed at the 
failufv of oertain administration 
and board meml>ers to honor 
these stucknts with their presence 
at this years Awards Banquet. 
It seems fairly obvious thai these 
memberi have not l>«en impress- 
ed with the fine records these siu- 
(tenis have achieved throughout 
this school year. It Is about time 
the administrators and board 
members took an inirrest in the 
activities of this institution. 

Let's hope thai in the year to 
come, our students are able lo 
achieve honor with recognition 
from this dormant administra- 
tion. I ask the administration, 
who is the one thai is driving a 
wedge between students and ad- 
ministration? Slnoercly. 
Rick i-3tlcr« 

B.s: 

*Branlia't Survmy 

Commctrtary by J. Branka - 



Dear l-xlitor: 

You really missed It - you should 
have been there! You would have 
seen children at play. runniriK 
rouKh-shod over the riKhts of fel 
low students The Student Iraffic 
Appeals Committee meetiiiK on 
April 2 1st was a farce the »tu 
dents thereon tried tg play "es- 
i.iblishmtW and could not even 
do a Kood job at that. 

S|)«ciflcally, ytni would haveseen 
a panel of 5 or K or 7 people (de- 
pendmii on how many felt like vol 
inK on a "decision" ) display adis- 
rcKard for either administrative 
review prcKcdure or Judicial atmos- 
phere The mectinK started 40min 
utes late (or no apparent reason. 
There was nu seriousness of pur- 
pose evident. The panel disclaim 
<<! any judicial authority but 
repeatedly pronouned an ap|>eal 
ant "iiuiHy" or "not Kuilty" and 
had the |M>wer to lake away money 
from n student for "lowing" 
charRes. 

FURTHERMORF. the panel 
would make decisions thai were 
blatantly -iaconsiatcnl. if nut prrj 
udicial. I.e. on the some set of 
fads. flitdiitK one party Ruilty aitd 
anMher nul imiliy. and statinit in 
Often court that th«>' liked one's 
"presenlalton" bdter than another 

It iMcame apparent that some 
of the panel memt>ers were also 
student Kovernment represenla- 
libes. why are they allowed dual- 
ity of position leicislative and 
judtcial'' 



In additicm, no witnesses or ac- 
cusors were called to testify in 
open court as lo the farts of the 
siiu.iiion. The student was forceil 
to possibly incriminate himself 
by explaininK "his side of the 
story". \o wne was sworn in, but 
rather a student-type security em- 
ployee read the "violation" to the 
panel and the emplovw was call- 
ed upon from lime-lo-time to 
give his ■ex|>ert " (adually extran 
eous) opinion. This type of t.\ 1 
dence along with clearly hear 
say evidence permrnttxl ilu- .itnios 
phere < [xiIIuUmI 1 of the entire eve- 
ning 

Finally, to cap the evening. «me 
student upi>eared with an anorney 
who made certain demands, based 
on constitutional prindples, in 
line with due process. The "case" 
h as bcmin. but interrupted by the 
so-called "chairman" of Ihe pand 
wbocalled for a short reccas, af 
Icrwhich he informed the litigant 
that they would not hear his case. 
(Of course, informing him that he 
had no right to representation |. 
The pand Indicated that some 
D isdpltnary i'ommtttee wotiid 
s|HTiallv hear his case, even though 
no other cases were so declined 
to be heard, i To date Ihe student 
has received no notice irf any such 
committee or hearing! ) 

IN SHORT, we think the traf 
ftc situation Is pathdic and now 
compounded by the Incompdcncc. 
unconscionable adions and un- 

- i»ee page ^ 



Harper Myth; 

All Too Real 



ADMhSIOAlS 



s 




Uhen iwo eUlerK l.idit-* ol lh«- 
community sli>p|M-d in my office 
to discuss "man> disturbing 
thing* ' im Ihe Harper campus. I 
couldn I hdp but think of a Ihret^ 
time i-.con dunkie who told mc 
■\\e onl\ I. -.irn through i>ur mis- 
take*' 

I was. al»i>. reminded of .m tn 
siructor who threatene<i"lHin I vou 
dare tell Mr f.llk I Kiislnes* IWvi 
sion head I that I purxh hole* in 
my chair: but th.ir» .1 diff.r. nt 
»lor\ all logtlher. 

HiiriM-r ( otifve ..- ill. .Hti. 1 
institution, ha* had iis m<>\ inu 
probU-m*i per<M>n.ilit\ confliiis. 
and mTsTak*-* Hut Harper al*o 
has *om(ihirw else- to live with . 
Ihe HariM-r Myth' Ihi* Myth can 
not be ignored. More and mm 
memhsT* of the communit\ <-aii 
verbalizing Iheir di**ali*faclion 
o\cr Ihe manaKcmenI ofiheschiMil. 
rondtm of the sliidenlV . an«l 
lack of rnmmiiniialion hetVifn Ihe 
ciMlege and the <.>mmunil\ 

l-.ven,lho our top campus maga- 
iiine. H \I.( Y»>\. clalmnt lo dis 
•IK'll the mvth of Harper. I can 
not help hut Ihink thai the report 
on Ihe subitxl wa« no more pal.il- 
Hbi< ih.m inc administraliiiii s. 



Iv lhe\ fell sl.itiTiKfils Kiviiiloi.' 
Ihriniglj fhr liM.d new*pa|H-rs » 
'•" ignorant. Ihey fdt 

-•"': • ■ Ihe |HiH»lr Ihey talked 

lo from Ihe adminislralitm. IVrhap* 
thv\ .il»o w.inleii a more colorful 
observation i»f the H.iriHr (lidure 
\« I lolcf ihem. I m krtownherea* 
|>onot .ind obi(Tli\F .loe*' 

I h<-*4- two l.idie* «rr<^v far the 
exirplioii. howf\er. M>- ■ ■•<.rH\ 
had questiofts IMhrr- ■ ih 

rleiM-hed fl»t*. calhil in. .ir nu 
home, and had ctimplaint* rclaTt.d 
Ihroiiuh Ihetr children .ibout (he 
ii-rrible •itti..tion at Harper " I 
cert.iinlv dor*.; .igrii- Ihiit Harp^T 
I- \'..th .n.i ,,i n.itishon. but nei'i' 

.*ilh "despici' 
•iiu.ni.in in.ii Kept m.inv ritl/e!i« 
from bafkinu ihe n^erendum 

AMO\(. THK. IHUVTS nimv 
IMiiple *lre*M'd over the last Mn\ 
. «i. r h.n,. hwn: KiideiVMs on iht 
• of the 7 iMiard mi-mbers 
I . -(Ill i.iii\ to each other 1: Ihe 
hoard » disregard of studi-nt fet-l 
ir>u« .iml fairne** with Ihe facull\ ; 
Ihe mi*maniigcmenl of thet.ixpav 
er * dollar: lhede|ilorableshnw Inu 
some administrators and students 
have mode at many gatherings 
rifitals. and conference*: the cloft 
cd door only" svsiem of manage^ 
meni within the schrHil: lact* on 
HariK-r transfer crwfils (4 cmiI of 



r^-otxtnsible «-xcuse by Ihe build 
.:!«» and grounds department) 

Just about every student In Ihe 
M-hiMil rtvdves awards for s..,i,. 
thing nr irther. making the m .f. 
process u true honor line sin h 
honor was be*towcd on a sludenl 
achitAemcnt winm-r who itKik onl\ 
lhr«T hours of questionable credit 
at Harper. Hrlalercfimmenledlhal 
the entire svstem was n farce. 

I hes«' fart* are i.]itremel\ ddrl 
mental lo Har|>er s future name. 
Hut it i*n't really that bad. because 
Harper i« to be commendnl for 
miiny innox.ititms and "firsts". 
I'here .ifc also parallels with other 

I'menl of stiidt'nl grants 

■ind .lids has htvn impressive to 
everyone in coiitart with il. The 
musu de|>artmenl kih-s more, than 
out of its way to hdp the student 
111 ihal ridd. The Vxnn and M- 
lounling di.pnrtments keep up with 
national norm* ihcy re the lop 
flunk ..III »iil)i<tls 

" see page 5 



• QocK) newt soni We've gone over your flr?t,jre«r 
records very carefully, anu we figure you'll ODijr 
need 19 nore hours to enter as a sorhonore. 



THF, UOMKV. for instance, dis- 
liketl the "same publicity rdeases 
of. first college with a direit com- 
puter hfMikiip and an outsland- 
inu dental hvgiene clinic' ". They 
felt these [loinls were Indeed, com- 
mendable, hul the\ didn I over 
shadow bliintliTinu failure^, in- 
con,«istencies. and rudeness on the 
part offhebo.ird. administrators, 
students, .ind laciillj-.. ^ „ 

rhc\-. and man\ ojhefsfiiicstion- 
efl facets of I l.iriKiflifi- Ivldenlal- 



t .'i l iifBhi have a lt hul . ' I or I 
oairses icuepied by othiT school* "; 
and comment*, of "too bad Harper ' 
was only cwnslruclcil for its ae« 
Ihelic values." 

THEN. WHEN ONE adds the 
student* gripes, the picture gets 
cloudier: Hoard and adminisira 
lion rarely listen to us: the noisv 
light.* in the lilirary make it an 
unbearable pface to' stud*: little 
grounds lighting at night: side 
walk* of mud instead of conrr.-tc 
(all of which ;ire given the same 




Jo* Bronka 



\r\ 



K 




^ 



*> 



'A 



x: 



-1 



V^ 



Page 4 



THK HARBiNUKR 



May 27. 1970 



May 27. 1 970 



THK HARBEVGKR 



Page 5 




Graduation keynote speaker 
Nichulus Hult. 



Reviewer Sums Up Bus-Stop 
And Entire Stage Year 

The Harper Players can be very proud of their last 
performance of un ambitious and successful drama season 
at Harper. 



llnywrlKhl William InKe* Bu* 
8l«ip wii» the Hatvft llaywi first 
altempl nl a lhrv« iicl prududlon 
tlnw last waMtn's unfuHunnle 
Hk-drovr exprriencr wiih IkvBi'r 
Fmnlcrmtikrr. In thi» nrvii-wer'* 
opinttin.. Bus Sttip wtia an unqual- 
tned Micm*. 

lT»r irad rcilw wrrc pla>«d by 
(;r«w l^dki and Debbie Weaver. 
T.eydiii portrayed ike awkward 
artd m«M>nslrurk rowpokr with a 
rcrluin natural rharm and an 
abiK'nto t>f *rirronMl)iu<kneii« \> 
thv inRrnur. Ilrbbir Wravrr 
brouKhl warmth and undemtand 
init. 

The MipportinK roles «('rr«)Uiil 
ly adroit Sue Aker* r\en l«H>k«d 
like an KJma I Kirk worth l.arry 
Andres dr«er\-r« K|>erinl mention 
for |M>nrayal of the alcohitlir prcv 



fe»M>r l.ymnn. Sue l.ipner. Dave 
Klero. Str\-e (Irion, and lim Hurke 
all added to the effect of enitemble 
playing. 

rrrhapn the moat remarkable feat 
wa» the »ludenl dircrlion. In a tank ' 
that presents problems to e\en 
the most experienced. IJary Hub- 
bard brouKhl itriiani^atlon. pol 
lah, and a mature hand to the 
XlW- 

Kven die mMOm (and all the 
Harper Havers settinns of prev- 
ious produrtinm I had rnouith in- 
terest to hold up for three acts. 
The music interlude* added much 
to the mood-especially in the fi 
nal scene. 

(»ne can only hope that ih« 
Harper lluyers will be able to 
build upon the tradition that 
they seem to have created this 



* * * 
Their lullMrfie die^s rehraisal ol the lunar ex- 
plorers rwovery was Utter perfect — Srtc York 
Timei. 



The new 
MILL RUN 
THEATER 

at Golf and 
Milwaukee 
Roads 
in Niles, 
Illinois 




with 



IKETTES 



and TINA 

TURNER 

SHOW 



May 26 ont show (t 7 M p m M«v 27 two 

shows g:30»n(Jn:30pm - S5 50. $4 50 

Boi Ofliti oq«o«l Mof thru S»t 10 00 (m to 

SOOsMStm mooc to ' 00 o« 0' »ii TiCXfTROS 



Branka In AP 
Bureau Bid 

BY DICAN ANDERSON 

.l(H- llranka. a!i»islunt editor of 
the HAKHI\(;KK. has recenUy 
l>f«ii accepted for summer "inierri- 
ship" with the AsMK-iated Press. 
He will be workinK oui of the 
hrankfurt. (Germany bureau. 

The twice Tribune grant reci- 
pient and I niled Air Lines schol- 
arship winner was sponsored 
IhrouKh the Iniversily of .Missouri 
school of journalism, as a result 
I (I lii'> in.in\ .1) ii\ iiii ~ .It ili.ii I .till 

1>((» l.l-l Vfill 

ALTHOUGH over 35U Journal- 
ism students across the cuuntrv 
are placed in such apprentice"suni 
mer school" for two hours of work 
credits, I'.ranka's acceptance is 
quite iuil of the ordinary. "In or- 
der to t>e Kiven scholastic credit 
for such an endeavor, one must get 
the position through his own na- 
tionally accredited school of jour- 
nalism Sir>ce we have nothing like 
that here, I had to beg my way 
into the program at Missouri" 
He did not fed his past journal 
ism involvements in .MIsaouri and 
f'hicago had much to do with it. 
however. He has accumulated two 
Missouri broadcasting awards for 




EiD Guter Ratscblag; VerstelieR? 

In Brigiltr Pdka 

"Englisch lernenT' antwortete ich meiner Mutter sehr 
irriticrend als die mir vorschlug. den neuerT Kurs mit2u- 
machen. 



Woiu denn' Das werdr ichdorh 
nie im l.ei>en grbraurhtti. Abir 
sie wujtsle. dnsK e» nie vergeudrte 
/.fit seln wuerde und meinte. dass 
es mTrgufurt wuerde. und /udem 
"Kind. Du weiMi hte wann Du es 
mal brauchen kannsl". 

INcses war vor tirka acluehn 
lahrvn. und ehrlirh ge<«agt. ich bin 
froh. dass «le mich gccwungrn hat. 
ilenn was wuerde ich heute ohne 
t-'nglisth tun' Krstcns waerc ich 
•Wil nicht hier. /weitcns haette k-h 
wohl kfinr .VrbciisMelle und drit 
lens waere ich .luch wohl nkht mit 
einem Amerikaner verheiratct. .U-t/t 
bin ich diibei. ihm da* Deulsch 
bei/ubringen. mit der Krklaerunu 
"Du werssl nie wann Du ei> mal 
brauchen kannst ligcnllirh M»llt( 
ich ihm nicht all/u\ lel khrin. denn 
ofl ist e» gut. w««nn man cine Sprachv 
kcnni flic I.eiilc nahcbci nirhl ver 
■■i(hi II s, , .iiirh im Ihu-rtr 



Da komnii o oft \«ir. das« i«h. 
wenn die ScKreibmaschine miik/l. 
ich wuetend und ungeduldig \iir 



LaSalU P«rtonn«i 
£\ kos your n«xt job 
100% FREE 

♦<»•' 9»Y* for golt 

Insic*. Solas $6GC K.y Punch $500 

Uib T«chniciaiL_^_^ . >525 it. S«cr.fary .^-TT~^S495 

SoUf Troin** . . . Op«n R*c«ptionisl $455 

Oota Proc. Tr. $575 S/Board-Cl.rfc ... $475 

Jr. Accountant . $600 Oontol Toch $525 

Buyor Troin.o $575 CUrl|.Typi,» $445 

-and many morm- -loads mor«~ 

^'® 940 U« SI. 298 

2^70 D«»Plain«. 2770 

^^____ (3 blocb So. of ttofion) 



Students often stop by the HARBINGER office to ask 

Juestions about the newspaper. Here assistant editor 
oe Branka tries to explain his latest B.S.* article. 

his coverage of the liig Kight Kranka felt the reason he was 

football team, and also letters of chosen was. "The>' probably could- 

recugnilion for hiscampuscolumn. nl find anyone who wanted to go 

I'awing At ll"<thenicknameoflhe to (Germany. I was just lucky. I 

school is the Tigers ». guess." 

Jjf. Melien 

by Chriiriiun Gabriel 

MY BIRTHDAY 

I received a birthday card 
The other aftrrn<Min. 
Which, somehow. m.ici<- im- think 
(In a summer's daze 
In June. 

The lines were »<» frk-ndlv. 
S<» warm .-«nd right Indeed 
That at iimt- I km-w Ix-ttir 

W iiiild I. nt\ I I n. . ii 

Such .1 Ihoughlfiil note 

|{emtnis«fr>t nl ihinu- 

I'.i^t 

Dftenlimi** wi«hint; 

It dM laM 

Hut above it all. to you. 

The girl of that d^H«- 

I'd like to »av \ • 1 

Mv "iwitl. w.i« 

(•ni> month liite' 

AND DEE 

I «4tl. thinking. Iht iith< r (l,>\ 

Over past, cri-i-k \ im- 

.Vnd lh\mf: 

tif sill\ little picliire< 

A running 

Ihruiiuh m\ niind. 

t (f warm Minimcr li.iyt ,1- a 
Child's ofl delight 
.And endless mrrr\ mcnl with 
ttne. "HI fresh and hriuhl 

\« Ml .1 v'iKing b«i\ » f.iiux 
I- or. it sivmed a f.incifn' 
Dftentime>i wt«hing. for a 
Uhis()er 
In hit oar. 

IK passing >ears and 

Yet, distance in 

Itetween 

Where manv other tars a isd 

Whispers 

1 1 ad been seen. 



mich her M-himpfi- vi-rflixt 

noch mal bh>ede .Maschine 

/urn D<MU>erwetter noch ein- 
m.il i >as ictrlerejst nicht M-hr 

hoeflk-h. dtich was math s. Uenn 
ich mich schon nicht m Kngli«-h 
mal luechtig .lusdruitken darf. »ie 
srhoen ist's. erne >prache lu wis 
s«'n wi> mein ( hef nicht stigenkann 
■■-\ber llrigitte. sowas sngt etne 
iuoge Damedorh nicht" 

IW tritk ist h.ill. /weisoractiig /n 
»»■ n i imI vicnn die iiHiuin M •-.1 
mr im l.illiardra' 
Mal mit gewissen ;\.^ 1 ., , ,, ,ni 
schcrhtes .SpiH riuKKieii. dann 
werde ich rausgehen und ausruft-n 

\u/weilithaufdtiitschMhimpff 
*<>llH,i«ni<hthci«M-ndassihrda»Ht|. 
hdiit ngli«(hlunkiK.>nnic ". undset/e 
mich zuruiTk an meine vhreib- 
maschiite und schimpfr \ or mich 
hin.l 'nd pUiet/lich ertappe ich mich 
dabei. denn ich schimpfe in Ing 
lisch. Das hat meinc Mutter .lUo 
dav<m jhre ItHhter hjii parr 

neue inkhtgerade gutei engjische 
woerter gelernt 



• If memories ho funn\ 

And yes. drfani> 

< >f(en mir<pl.ufd 

lUil even n momenta worth cmild 

Vever 

lie erased. 

.\nd now. a> am voimg man 
(.'an see 

Ihe Ihinu thai s made my 

Ihoughls happiest. 
Is ihnt story of me 
.And Dee. 




I.KTIKM 



_ MMH 



-- from jMifit* 3 

(iiiistiiuiitinal priK-edurfs. both the 
.")th .tnd I4ih amendments, of the 
TrafTic Ap|H-als ( ommittei-. How 
about investigation and impeach- 
nu-nl ' 

In .ill ■.MKifiix UrniHih ll.Muti 

Kevin ( rouch 

Creg Hau 

I 'at Danna 

Krank s/ardian 

Hogt-r Ax dell 

( raig Xtntawy 

.loe Davis 

Duane Slavti>n 



Ihf Harper Aincricun tlim u!> it appeared on .May 6, dur- 
ing the t>ludent-udmini»tration confrontation on the isisue 
of the murders of four Kent Stale UniveriHty students. 

Four Students Disciplined 
For Flag Lowering on Campus 




" from page 3 

THK I'AST STI'DKNT senate 

presidt-nl lo\i-s snifTing glue. The 
new prf«iiifnt has a sirange aniip 
.ilhs for coniediralc flagH (hirath 
iHf* «il lrii|uentiv bnmbtil. .\nd 
voi'i can aUavs find a tvpkalttu 
dent Irving to bribe his ' Lou- 
Ann^ birthdav wish into the 
l>.i|KT » It workiil I s, , ,ill i> not lost 
for Harper. 

.\s I lold thiMwo ladies. "With 
a little hW|» and, nudging by all 
IMirtics comtnuii. llartH-rmay j'uftl 
lose its inherent stigma. It should- 
1)1 be that difficult if the right 
l>eo|tle would onl\ work for the 
MhiMil. and not for their own pres 
lige or staff r>arking stickers 

.\nd as Ifurther told ihim. Ii n 
all. mort- or lf»». relai«-d to ihecon- 
siimer probletns." When queried I 
respimded, "You tmlygd what you 
pa\ for' " 



rOMMKNCKMKNT 



--from paite 2 



I our llarfM'f •ttidt-ntswhovtot.-it 
i-d the t ullegi- stud«-nt (-1 induct codt- 
in connection «iith Ihe M.iv h. I97tl 
lowering of the campus .Xmerican 
flag were todav subjected to dis 
ciplinary action on M«v 1.1 

The action w.is taken following 
an informal hearing on May 14 
which was attended h\ the loursiu 
dents and three administrators. 
Three of the student* received pro 
balionary "warnings." while the 
fiHirth student was placed on pr«^ 
ballon. Kach of the four w.is also 
advised that further \'iolations of 
the coiHlun ctKleby any uneof them 



weiuirt hi ri-firrcl To the (ollegi 
student rondud committee. The 
committee. rompoM-d of faculty 
membtTs and students, has the 
IMiwer to recommend susiteitsion 
or dismissal. ( ommitlee rerom 
mendalions are apiH'alable to ihi 
I ollege board. 

.\cfording to Krank Uorelli. di 
rector of student activities, the two 
levels of diariiilinary action taki-ti 
In the College irfTice .rf student af 
fairs were b.ised u(>on the s|>e<irir 
acts of each student in\ olved in 
the events of Miiv K. "Ilecause the 
student who was placed on pri»ba 



BLESSED ARE THE MEEK: TOR THEY 
SHALL INHERIT THE EARTH. 




SubUos* 1 bodroom opart 
m«nt. July 1 occupancy. Meo 
dow Trace, Rolling Meadows 
Includes oil utilities except 
• lectricity. Also has swim 
mjng pool and recreational 
building. Only $165 per 
month. Way below current 
rent rate. 

Call Harper Ext. 348 or 359- 
$479 after 6 p.m. 



Pone* to th0 sound of 
ih0 Ritidlm$ at Chicago- 
land's '1 collogm bar . . . 
"Th9 Vicious Circio" . . . 
locat9d at the cornmr of 
ffo$mll» and Norgo 
Roads. Schaumburg. III. 
Orand oponing Juno 5 St 
Opmratmd by and for 
l^arper College students. 



SUMMER JOBS 

We have summer jobs. For 
interview come in to Boule- 
vard - Major Employment 
Serv. 

800 Enterprise Dr. 22 W. Madison Chicago Loop 

Oak Brook 
3155 W. 95th St. '" N, Morion Oak Park 

Evergreen Pork 518 Davis St. Evonston 



iiiin (II .„.!:. .u.: the ideaofunil.il 
erally lowering the flag, then low 
ered it ititd stibswiuentiv rvfused 
to .igain r.iiM' it «hen rii|iit-«ii<tt 
to do Ml by an administr.tlor. the 
penalty of probation i» deemtti 
.ipiiro|>riatr llorelli stated I Ih- 
igher thriT students admitted com 
plkily. lUir^li fwrther ex|>lained 
Al.l. FOl'R students were cited 
(or unauthoruted limrring of the 
American flag artd for failure to 



( OlIlllU \» :'il li! , , 1(1 I iilUl(f 

I tormanrr 

■■' ■■I'll ilinii-^ I Til l,ilt«-r >|Msiri 

rations is strictly prohibilt^d by 
.Xrtide ninetMi of iln' II ir|.<r vi.. 
dent conduct code 

In annourtcing Ihe diMHilin.iry 
action, the t ollege iNnnteil ■•"< 
that two (gher slildenls who 
involved in the same y iolation^ 01 
May H are awaiting a disciplinary 
hearing similar to iheonehHd Mav 
14 It is ekiN-cted thai their rases 
will be heard this week 



1111111. iiri-senl« Mtlutions lothirn 
.iiul it>. ■> t- ...•fully thcM businci>> 
OHti tkeM* ideas hack lo 

tlu-ii I oiiii.,iiiui« and the company 
xxill rommii its^Hf to rectifying 
iiroblpn^ in the urban com 
' iiiiv. Holt fi.|>|s his attack on ur 
ban prohli-m- i« very gtMid be- 
■ ..I.. >• >«ork« «llhin t^' •-• ''.-m 
>iit ri-volution < 
Alter I livc«»mrrKiM-emcnl .1 
Mr lioht-rt I, l.abti will 1 
Kit gr.idiiatcs ami Mr. Iiim 
ll.imHt t h.iinn.in of the It 



.1. 
rd 



WORK PART TIME 



PER HOUR TO START 



• 3 to 5 Hours Per Oay 

• 5-Oay Week, Mon.-Fri. 

WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 
PERMANENT PART TIME. YEAR ROUND WORK. 

SEVERAL STARTING TiMFS AVAILABLE IN 

OUR CENTRAL FACILITY LOCATED AT 

1400 SOUTH JEFFERSON STREET 

OUR FRANKLIN PARK FACILITY LOCATED AT 
2301 ROaE ST (jJStti Ave). FRANKLIN PARK 

AS WELL AS OTHER CONVIENT SUBURBAN LOCATIONS 

APPLY IN PERSON at either location 
2456 W Lawrence Ave . 4800 North Chicago ' 

or 2301 Rose St (25th Ave ) Franklin Park 

MONDAY thru FRIDAY. 9AM to 1P.M. 

MONDAY NIGHTS. 6 P.M. to 8 P.M. 



United Parcel Service 

B'log Draft ClAS«ificat<on C^'d or if Vetersn S^ryicif Form 0O214 

An Equal Opportunity Errypfover 



V 




/ 



Pace 6 



ruK hakhi.\«;kh 



May 27. 1970 



Our Initial Year - The First of Many... 




/^ 



The Plea for Peace - October 15 




Polhthn Even In Owr Own Backyard 



TOW RISK 

V; OWNERS EXPENSE 'Vl 



Om of the HHany Problems... 



KDITORIXL 



from page 3 



'^■" n!T"' ^^ , *P° ^** we displayed fine sportsmanship and 
-aMnty. The-spTflTTfiaTTias spread is a welcome sign for 
the athletics department. 

There are stiU strains of a familiar song of apathy 
althouRh there are more students involved in campus ac- 
tivities now than ever. The Student Government currently 
lists clubs and acUvities. Campus actlviUes have ranged 
from, concerts and mixers to seminars on the Viet Nam 
War and Pollution. 

The HARBINGER commends those who have done 
their part to better Harper, we only hope the efforts will 
be continued by those who will be returning to Harper. 
This year is Just a beginning . . . 




I 



Palatine Pdke in Security Assistance 






May 27. 1970 



nil HARHI \(;i R 



Pace 7 




by Ron Duenn 
Impruvcmcnt und atiuivcment was the name of the 
game for all of Harper's athktic teams. 

.Kvery team without exception did a better job this 
season than last year. Kvery ^^quad^imp^ovl•d its record 
and added individual honor- to ni.in> of lt^ lompeli 
tors. 

The cross country squad placed second in the confer- 
ence with an 11-2 slate and hud an individual place 
21st in the nationu Hnals. 

The duffers placed second m the conference meet 
after going undefeated all year. 

Harper wrestlers placed fifth in the conference with an 
11-6 record. The wrestling sqyad also produced Har- 
per s first national champion - Tom Neuses. 

The basitetball team improved its record a little and 
had a member of tiie squad on the second team of the 
all conference squad und another player get an honor 
able mention. 

Truckmen ran to a lU I dual record und notched a 
seventh in the conference meet. Two of the men on thi 
squad qualiHed for national competition. 

Hawk busebull pluyers iunded u second in the confer 
ence sporting an 15-6 murk. 

Harper lenni* pluyers again went undefeated and 
captured conference and regional titles. Two individuals 
will compete in the nationals in June. 
So what does all this mean? 

It means that Harper can hold its own with anybody 
athleticully and that will only two years of ctimpetition 
under its belt Harper is already considered a power 
and will be a strong force to consider from now on. 
Harper will be entering the brand new Skyway con- 
ference next year and students c^n look for the Hawks 
to be at or near the top in every sport. 

Conitrutulations to Harper's coaching staff and a 
very special congratulations to Athlete of the Year Bill 
Von Boeckman. 

Lettermen Finally 
Get Clubs Moving 



b> Ron Duiiin 

.A Irtlermen >. <liih i» rin.illx hi- 
Klnnincto iHkr i>ht«|H- ni Unrtx^ 
with the hope* thjtl the omani/.i 
imn will b«irin In funrfion fiill\ 
next fall. 

I{<»n lleuMtTUT of ihi' r I. dtinri 
ment i% RolnR lo bv the rlubK upon 
«>r and is tr\inK •<> Krt iill Ictltr 
T.an inter(i«l*>d. 

Wcvr lri«^ to art a dub likt- 
this MiiriH iinrr bt-fori- but it nv^vr 
Rot off th«' Kroiind ' Mc haji morv 
confidt-ncf in thi* attempt. h«>wc\er. 
ind belie\-e<« that he ha«i found 
.< nucleus of interested students that 
will pr<ivide the drivinK f«>r<i' 
netxlad to nft the new diih nrRan 
t/ed 

Inlcre^ted people that llrssemer 
hft!» CDntartcd so far and that at- 
tended an iifKanization meelinK last 
Thursday niRht were Kon Hrynnt 
and .Mm Macnlder. cross rountry: 
ftich Ortwtrlh and lack Hen«<>n. 



Rfilf; So»tt Sibbern.s«n ,iiul hm 
l!\n«->». batktibiill. Turn Neuses 
and lim l.yneh. wresllinii; Kandv 
Seller, tennis, and I'.ub irarhii- 
Mark Marcus, and Him Ihiiin. 
track. /Ml are freshmen 

S<i far n«> baseball pi. i\ ir- (i.i\i 
made themM'l\»> known but the\ 
.■U"e expertwd to ihortiy. 

Some of the tentative plan* Ih.il 
Hessemer thouKht would be part 
of the club •. activities included 
oblMininK iirkei* to variinis pr«»- 
fessional sports e\i-nts and work 
inR to' drvrliit> new sports at 
Harper 

"This wav the athletes can Kivf 
somethinR to the scniMtl and enjjiy 
themselves at the same time " said 
Bessemer. 

Knthusiasm seems to be runniriR 
hiRh for the new oruani/ntion and 
interested letter winners are urRed 
to contact J^arh Hessemer 



OMEGA SPOUT .SHOP 



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A Complete Line of Sporting Goods 
Featuring Top Brandn 



Athlete of the Year Chosen 



Sp.iiililint; 

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MiXJriTJor 



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27 Golf RoHc Shopping Center 
Next to Thundei^iird Theater -In the Mall 
Hoffman Estates 



b> Run Duenn 

The MarbuiKcr Athkleoflhf't'far 
trophv was awardc<d for the second 
annual time last Saturday niRhl 
at the Mar|>er awards dinner 

And thedecisiontodelerminewho 
wi>uld win the larRe nip wiis ex 
tremety difTic-ult. 

Last year's winner was ttltt \'on 
l!t>eckman for his excellence on 
the tennis ctnirts. He was an easy 
pick since he was the only Har|>er 
student ti> qualify for national com 
petition and was a member of the 
schtHil's only undefeated team 
This year, howe\er. »e\eral stu 
dents iiualified f«»r natiimuls, »e\- 
eral teams hud impressive won 
loss rnurds. ufid the race for the 
cup was very close. 

The three front runners in that 
race were lom \eii»e». Ht»b Hach 
us. and \'i»n lioerkman. 

I om was the Hrsl irtdividual n.i 



tion.il eh.tmpion lo compete for 
Harper and his primess on the 
wrt-^tliiiK mat is obvious. He was 
und«>foated by junior colleRe com 
IHlitiors and wears the crown of 
conferenae. UeRion !\'. and nation 
al champ 

Hob wax nominated for .i dif 
ferent reason. 

liob IK exemplarv of the all 
artiund athlete. He was one of 
HartHf s lop criM* country men. 
he lettered in basketball! and he 
Iiualified for the nationals in the 
half mile e\-ent in track 

.Vs a half miler. Hob ».i^ nm 
ference champ ar»d placed Mscond 
in the KeRion 1\' tourney. 

Hill once aRain displayed his ten 
nis abilities for tb£_ Ha«Jlfi-lhls 
\ear and »a«. undefeated by unv 
ctimptiiiion. iunior colleRe or four 
vear y^4M>l. en route to hi-, t-onfer 
• m < and rntional lilies 




I In n.-iiional competition will no! 
be Iv '•' ».ii| Hill ift ex- 

pected to \,\ ^^^.|J .lo n sin- 

Rles plaver pirh.ii.^ at the lop. 
and will also lorin p.irt of a\ery 
stronR doubles combo. 

So with three oulstandinR athlrte* 
■-ui h .i« ihfst, *ho wins the prise? 

rhe entire Harper physical ed- 
ucation stafT. the people that know 
alhtefes t>etter than anyone else, 
was polled and teammates oftheae 
three individuals Were questioned 
and the end resuh was a lt«ht 
decision but clear cut. 

As result of his outstandinR in 
dividual achie\'ement alld his ex- 
ample us a dedicated player artd 
learn man. Hill Von Hueckman is 
a re|>eat winner. 

Hill s allilude and determtna-*^ 
tion was an ln»ptr.atiim lohisieum 
males and his leadhcship abilities 
on the court and durinR practice 
are outatandinir 

Hill is not the boisterous t>'pe, 
he is rather quiel. but if a fdlow 
teainmemt>er wanted hdp or ad 
vice on his Rame. Hill was always 
there tosharehis knowlcdRe. 

His hard-nCtae iraininR policies. 

tied by nine. etc.. encouraRed his 

- team to follow suit artd was one of 

lh€ mai<fr factors to the tennis 

■quMl's success. 

Any one of the three men listed 
here could easily have won the 
award and no f>ne could really 
dispute his rlRhl to it. but Ihe 
trophy wa^ -iven to the athlete 
considered l>««t this year, and for 
Ihe other two. lhe>' both have next 
year to try 4win. U wlU be an- 
<»lher louRh choice 



Teri tarter and Ron Duenn of the Harbinger staff preseot 
Bill Von Boechman with the Harbinger Athlete of the 
Vear trtiphy. 



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Wedont 

just hire you for 

what you are. 

We'll hire you for what 
you can Ix?. 

Anrl if you're a - y 

fHTsonahle young pal with 
an A.s.sfKiate of Arts degree, 
you can \wt quite a lot. 

We'll start you out in ar 
interesting job that involves 
you with people. Like .super- 
vising a group of telephone 
operators, or customer relations representatives. 
Another nice thing. 

If you flecide to further your education at night 
school, we'll help pick up the tab for tuition. 
Glarlly. 

After all, we want vou to be all vou can l)e. 
A job you can really get into (iCO ininois Bell 




I E(j^-a' OoDOrTuniiy Efnp'oyff ^*^^^ 



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Pace 8 



iHK h.\khi\(;ki; 



May 27, 1970 



? 



Nefmen Capture Regional, 
league Titles, Nationals Next 



by Ron Ihii-iin 

■|he> did it; 

They inipruvi-d a rtti»rd of last 
year that wa:» undefeated and con 
lained the Kexion IV title. 

"They" are the members ol Har 
per'K powerful tenniit Mjuud and 
the way that they improved the rec- 
ord was by adding the conference 
crown, a feat that the netmen were 
unable Hi do last year. 

Two individual firsts went to 
ficwk comprtltort In the person 
of Hill Von Huechman. firsi sin- 
Ries. and Handy Seller, second 
sinKles. 

This potent one, two punch gave 
the Hawlcs the power they needed 
to overwhelm the opposition. 

Coach Koy Kearns said that the 
title didn't come easy but that the 
competition wasn't really that 
touKh. 

The two Wiles on the squad. 
Wdls and Hierma. teamed up to 



comprise Harper's slronK first 
doubles combo. 'I'his tandem Jias 
has produced ver>' well for the 
tlawl(H all year and Kearns was 
very pleased with their pr«)Kress 
and accomplishments. 

KoundinK out the beKt sMjuadthat 
the area has seen in at least two 
years was. the duo of (.'arl John- 
son and Tim Hradley. These men 
helped Kive the team the depth 
that a stronK squad needs lo ptr- 
form welL , ^ ^ — 



Kut the real heroes of this year's 
championship team were Seiler 
and Von lloechman 

.Seiler was unbeaten by junior 
colleicF competition and was only 
defeated i»nce all year, and that 
was by a varsity member of a 
our year school. 

Nobody beat \on Hoechman 
and Hin is enterinK the natlonalH 
next week with hopes of taliinK a 



hiKh tiirih. lie has the experienct- 
iif cttmpelinu in the nationals once 
bi-fore and the champ of last year 
will nut be back to defend his title. 

Seiler also has a chance of plac- 
init very well in the national meet 
and will team up with Von liiK^h 
man to present a very stri>nK 
doubles force that will probably 
take a hiKh spot. 

Kearns has expressed obvious 
eta(H»n (^ver ht» l«iun°> uccum- 
plishments this year and may have 
KimkI reason to liHik forward to a 
Koodseason next year as every- 
one on the squad except \'on 
HiM-chman will be eliK'ble to play. 

National competition is all that 
remains for the team that was un- 
beaten by junior colleiies this 
year, national competition and 
ho{>e^^ '«"■ •' third straixhi ondi' 
feated season next year 



Tracksters Finish 
Witli 10-1 Record 



b> Ron Duenn 

U — ncil every ye.ir that a track 
team can break every schojil rec- 
ord, but that's exadly what this 
year's squad did. 

Not only were the records broken 
but many of them are impressive 
enouKh lu laal • few years. 

^.«iach Bob Nolan's team fin 
ished with a It)- 1 dual meet slate 
and placed seventh in the confer- 
ence meet. The team also ertded 
in a ninth place tie m the Keifion 
IV tourney. 

Hob Itnchus ciualified for the na- 
tional meet held in Kansas for 
his efforts in the half mile and 
placed seventh in his heat, t'oach 
Nolan saM that the ex|ierlence 



Horsehiders Notch Second Place 
In Conference With A 15-6 Slate 



by Dran AndenMM 
Despite a slow start because of 
toul weather artd a particularly de- 
mandlnx achcdule. the Harper 
baseball team camethrouRhtironii 
tA the end of the season and al- 
moal captured the NIJC leairue ti 
tie 

The team's overall record was 
■n excellent l.S«. which is a 71S 
averaRe- 

A few of the more spectacular 
and cxcilinR icames were those 
aRainst Canton and TTiorton Col- 
IcRea. The Harper hiM-sehiders rout- 
ed Canton 22-7, in which Ste\'e 



Hearn and Frank May btith batted 
in five runs. alonR with some help 
from pitcher Kon Kunde. who bat 
ted in four. 

In the Thorton upset, the Harper 
diamortdmen won 17-5 and 18 
hits were scattered amonR eleven 
Hawk players. 

Coach Clete HInton was very 
pleased with the team's perform 
ance and felt the sacccaaful season 
was a result of the fine Rroup 
effort put forth by the team 
nicher Kon Kunde had a fine sea- 
sort and was supp<in#d by team- 
mate* Steve Hahn artd Tom Koett- 



ler. who displayed much pitchinR 
latent in key Rames aRainst 
Amundsen and Illinois Slate. 

Team captains Kevin Kreund 
and Jim .Slanborski. alonR with 
catcher Frank May, second bas^ 
man Cary Curtin. and Sie%-e Hearn 



led the team in battinR averoRcs. 
Kevin Freund. who boasted a 
battinR averaRe over 4tK». was 
named the M«>st Valuable llayer 
f>n the team at the annual student 
.iw.irds banquet Saturday nlRht 



UiscMitled i'n)(>i\ Ih'v r .niii -nit drink 
buttles cost the slalt (Kit cuts c tit li.tiivord 
tn^ to the I'ul)^ Worko Dircilor Willi.ini 
F. Cellini He suid cteuniiin up the lilti-r 
add.s about $3 mittitin annually lothi to^t 
of lliiniih« higbwa\ inaintenuiut- 



Kachus Rained will be very useful 
should he qualify aRain next 
year. 

The squad owned a 4-5 record 
last year and flnished last in both 
the rcRional and conference meets. 

This ve.ir the team scored l(N) 
points on two occasions and had 
.a very satisfyinR stomp over Il- 
linois \'alley who had thrashed 
the Hawks soundly ^si vear. 

The squad also set t«u meei rec- 
ords at the HIackhawk IttHav « 

N'oted Must \'aluable Player by 
his teammates was sprinter, 
hurdler. lonR jumper, triple jump 
er Dave Miller. Dave collected over 
70 points this year to make him 
thehiRhest scorinR i>f (he Hawk 
tracksters. 

Miller's versitalily acctmnied 
for several Harper victories. Run 
ninR a close second in the ballot- 
inR was Hachus for his efforts in 
the mile relay, half mile, artdciuar- 
ler mile events. 

Captain of next year's team will 
be Hachus aiKl he was chosen al- 
most unanimously by his team- 
males. ' 

Nolan is very optimistic fur next 
year since he will have a very otronR 
nucleus lo operate wtth. 

Nolan cited the year as beinR 
"fairly satisfyinR" a^id hupc* !<• 
cnRaRc s«>me sIronRer learns next 
year to Rive his individuals andhi« 
leain cxpcrlMce aRainst rimnI 
competitors 



FARAH 



Slak-Back Flares 



Start with Slak-Back styling-add 
a tprrific new variety of patterns 
and solids- finish it off with 
flared bottoms -and you've got a 
great look going! Get a connfort- 
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ever! 





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INTERESTED IN 

COLLEGE TRANSFER 

THIS FAU7 



"N 



W« terv* o% an odmilting 
rciourc* for a r«pr«s«nlativ« 
group of fully accr«dif«o lib- 
eral orti colleget and uni- 
vi«rsiti«s in Ifte midwcti who 
hav« lot* fall vacancies. Stu- 
dents can be admitted direct- 
ly through our Chicago of- 
fices in many coset^nfe rest- 
ed students should moke an 
appointment with admissions 
counselors by calling our 
Chicago office. 



EDUCATIONAL SEARCH 

CORPORATION 

2C8 South LflSalle StrMf 

Suite 775 

Chicago, Illinois 606C4 

PHONE: 782-2300 



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fOLK-ROCK 
CONCERT COMING 



THIS MONTH 



Coming July 24th at 8 p.m. in 
the colleK« center lounKe, i« a Kruup 
called Bandanna, which, like tht 
Hindu meaninR, "a method of col- 
orlnK or dyelnK, ' has it* own re 
freshinK wa> of colorinR the at- 
mocphere with a ne« and excitinR 
•ound. The result It a •aliafying 
blend of folk, rock, contemporary 
blucaand a bit of ta»teful humor. 
Each of the six members is a 
seasoned performer and has play- 
ed al colleKCs and clubs ihrouRhout 
the country 

Mike I'rowley is from Oklahoma 
and plays I'i-strlnKKuilar and elec- 
tric organ. He was fof^merly with 
■ The Hack i'orch Majority and 
"The New Christy Minstrels." and 
writes man> of the group's songs. 
Mike Clough. from NashvUlc. 
plays guitar and Conga drums 
and also writes for the group. He. 
loo, is a veteran of 'The Hack 
I'orch Majority. " 

Hot) hldgar, on dAims. Is the 
driving rythmlcforce of Bandanna, 
and was once an integral pan of 
the super heavy ".Music Machine " 
He is from Minneapolia. 
.Sherman Hayes plays bass. He 
was born In California and com- 
pleted bis schooling In Klorida. He 
was an actor In two movies, play- 
ed in summer stock musicals, and 
was a member of a rhythm and 
MtMM croup before joining Ban- 
tfaiMa. 

Oary Miller, rhythm guitar, fin- 
ished hs formal educaUon at lilack 
HilU State Teachers CoUege and 
gained his CKpartanc* wMh the 
"Continentals." the "\'aqueros" 
and "The New Society." 

Karen Krlan spent her early 
years In Chicago. She left college 
to join the folk movement of the 
mid 60°s working an abundartce 
of folk clubs as a single perform- 
er. She lends a distinctive vocal 
style to her solos and play s a sig- 
nificant role in completing the m 
semble. 

At a recent college engagement 
In Iowa, which two-thirds of the 
student body attended, the group 
received a ttaiKling ovation and 
was called back three limes. This 
typcL of reaction is the true mea- 
sure of Bandanna's abilities and 
negates any necessity to conjure 
up mere laudatory phrases to des- 
cribe their performartre. 

Admission is $2 00; Harper stu- 
dents free with summer ID. 



Newsmcm 
Sander 



Vanocur 
To Speak 

ianderVnnoci 

i ma lmt \»nd 



nocur, an outstanding 



Sander^ 
j uu t 

\BCT\"»new» commentary. First 
Tuesday, will speak In u\k «. ujlcge 
Center Lounge on Thursday, .luly 
l»th at 8 p.m. (Adults S2.00, Stu- 
dents Sl.OO or free with Summer 
Session I.O. ) 

Mr. Vanocur is a graduate of 
Northwestern Iniverslty and at- 
tended the London School of l-^on- 
omlcs. After serving In the I'.S. 



Harper College 



July 6, 1970 
Summer Edition 



Harbinger 



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Army and a reporting stint with 
the "Manrhestertiuardlan ' in l-.ng- 
land, he joined the \l<( staff in 
19.57 and became a rontrlbutinK 
edHor to -'"The Huntley Brinkley 
Report" in 1967. 

In a decade of racial unrest, nu 
clear threat, controversial warfare 
and political upheaval. Sander 
Vanocur has always been present 
where history Is being made, giving 
Immediate first person reports on 
♦he- e v ent s ttmt gov er n imtt s h ak e 
our lives. 

In his lecture he presents \'ano- 
curs Law - All Ctovernments Lie . 
and he says . . . 
". . . The crowning disaster of 
the 1960's Is to make mistaken 
judgments on the basis that e\-- 
erythlng you have to do In this 
world must be based on military 
power ..." 



"The I'nlled Slates cannot take 
Ihe politics of thi l96U's into 
the I970"s and expert them to 
work." 'Television and Jhe rom- 
munlations revolutifin of the 
60's has brought the real world' 
to the youlh of America and poli- 
tics as It has been taught them 
does not reflect this real world, 
and Is not relevant.-" 

"There Is hope In a generation 

ity. a generation thai believes not 
in what the ixilltlrians tell them, 
but In what they have seen on 
television. The hope for the 70 » 
is on Ihe college campuses, but 
will our political Institutions and 
leaders change fast enough to 
adjust themselves to Ihe techno- 
logical changes that have so 
transformed our society *" 



TUITION INCREASED 



b> Tom ArteN 

As a result of the defeated tax 
referendum of March 20. 1970. 
there has been an Increase in tui- 
tion at Harper ( ollege. On a rec- 
ommendation from William I 
" Ma i m, -rtrg p r es i d e n t rA ¥'vi 
Affairs, the board of trustees voted 
and passed the profiosal to raise 
the tuition from S8.(M> to SlOOtt 
per semester hour. 

The hike in tuiti»n became effec- 
tive with the 1970 summer semes- 
ter. The present hourly rate of 
$10.00 per semester hour will re- 
main in effect until after the 1971 



72 term.. When this period of time 
expires the hourtv rale of tuition Is 
expected to be raised again. The 
increase in tuition wMI net some 
S5<K).(K)0 (Kt in funds over Ihe next 
five years. Inless a referendum is 
passed a projected deficit of SHtMl.- 

to $5.7 million by 1974 75. . _. 

If a next referendum is rejected 
by Ihe voting public, the students 
will be forced to pay increased tui- 
ticm rates that could amount to 
S 14.00 per semester hour. Thepres- 
enl increase will cost each student, 
carrying a full schedule .ihout 
.S60.00 a \ear more than the pre- 
vious rale. 



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Pace 2 



The Harbiniter 



July 6. 1970 



July 6. 1970 



The Harbinger 



STUDENT 
SENATE 



By Bob Trxidor 

The Student Senate of iidrper 
College held lU second meetinK of 
the Summer Session on Monday, 
June 28, at the home of student 
senator Kotc Marie l-xkberK 'he 
casual atmosphere lent an informal 
ajr to the meetinK ulthouRh the is- 
sues discussed were by no means 
trUe. 

After the minutes of the previous 
rowtinR had been read, SSMC Pres- 
ident Kon Hryant opened the ses- 
sion by callinR for committee re- 
ports. These included Student Ac- 
llvllics, hliections. and I'ommunlly 
Projecu. 

Kuture events or the Activities 
Committee program are the show- 
ing of "Wait I'ntil Dark '■ with Aud- 
rey Hepburn and" I lx>ve VouAlice 
B. Toklas ' starring IVter Sellers, a 
folk-rock concert featuring lian 
daitna, and a lecture given by 
Sander V'anocur. 

The ElectkMM Committee head 
ed by scftAlor George i':gan is look- 
ing into the pMsibllity of more 
pubUdty for caiididatcs this fall. 
Campaigning wUl be more elabor- 
ate as speeches and discussions 
with candidates have been plan 
nad. This action it intended to 
■IMrk student interest which haa 
been lacking in previous elections. 

Rose Marie Kkkberg Is the chair- 
man of the ad hoc Community 
i*ro)ecU Committee. eaUMWMd tn 
order to have some inMUiingful 
rapport with interested (leople in 
the community. As yet nothing 
has been planned, but senator (■xk 
berg scheduled a maetiwg for the 
itear future 

Throughout the meeting empha- 
iU was placed f>n student involve-' 
ment. One of IVeaideni Hryant's 
most immediate goals Is to create 
inlercat In all of the senate's activ- 
illea byetraasing more »iudenl par- 
ticipation This includes the increas- 
ed involvement of part time stu- 
dents, as they are also a vital 
part of the college scene. The only 
requirement as far as committee* 
are concerned is that the chairman 
must be a senator; all other mem- 
bers being any students with a de^ 
sire to be involved with relevaol 




Page 3 



Third Annual Commencement 



by Dean Anderson 

(^ Friday. June S. 288 studenU 
took part in Harper's third annnal 
commencement exercises. An out 
door ceremony was h*M in tht 
north parking lot of the school in 
temporary facilities especially erect, 
ed for the graduation. 

It was felt to t>e of utmost Im- 
portance that the ceremony be on 
Harper soil. lYevious commence- 
ment*' were held at a high school 
and It was therefore extremely hard 
for Harper graduates to take real 
pride in their graduation. 

^Himmer graduates also partici- 
pated in the reremony. even though 
they will not complete their degree 
requiremenu until the end of the 
summer sasal^Mi- 

Racviviag decrees or certiflcalcs 
were 160 men and 128 women. iH 
the 334 June graduies. 99 received 



Aaaodate of Arts dccrcea. 60 vXsso^ 
dale oT Science degrees, 65 /Vssoci 
ate of Applied Science degreca. and 
to received certificate*. 

<lf the summer graduates. 26 
received the /VA. degree*. S A..S. 
degrees. 3 A. AS. degreca. and 20 
were certificate recipients. 

Members of the faculty were pres- 
ent at the ceremony, dressed in 
graduation gowns with the colors 
of their respective alma maters. 
The graduation began with a 
prcxcssion of the gradutes follom 
ed by an invocation given by Uc\' 
erend Mark Kuntson. A {'resident's 
welcome was given by Wt Kobcrt 
K l^htl. which Was followed by 
two choral sctodlons by the Con- 
cert Choir. Jerry K Davidson, con- 
ductor. 

The commencement address «vas 
given by Nichola* H. Hoh. ^\sa^ 
ciate Director of the Chicago (en- 



ter for Irban Trojects, Inc. Hoh 
Is also the director of the t'rban 
Fellows program, in which he 
works with men In the business 
community for (leriods of six 
months During this lime heshows 
them many of the problems in the 
urban environment and recom 
mends solutions It Is then hoped 
Ihe businessmen will initiate com- 
pany action to rectify the prob- 
lems 

Holt promotes this method of 
solving urban difTlculties by stress 
in« that it works within Ihe sys- 
tems of the present society and is 
not revolutionary in nature. 

After Ihe commencement artilraai. 
Dr l.ahii presented the gradualaa 
and Mr. James J Hamill. Chair- 
man of the MiNird of Trustee*, coo- 
Imad the degrees upon the Bnit- 
ualing <la»s of 1970 



Other interesting items discuss- 
ed were an open senate n>eeting 
to be held in the cafeteria, book 
store rates, a rapping session be- 
tween students and senators, and 
the possibility of having Harper 
rings. A survey rnncerning these 
topics will be distributed later in 
the year. 

The climactic point in Ihe meet- 
ing came when an article from a 
local newspaper was brought Into 
discussion by President Hryant who 
felt the need for sortie form of clar- 
iricalion of the circumstnnces. It 
seems that the article criticised the 
college faculty, student body, and 
board members for lowering Ihe 
flag lohalfmnsl last May A healthy 
discussion, to say Ihe least, follow- 
ed concerning what ought to be 
_^onc in answer 4<» the irttack: 

The central issue of Ihe article 
was that the critics. Ihe Republican 
Organization of Schaumburg 
Township (ROOST), fell a law 
had been violated by lowering Ihe 
flag without the consent of Ihe Pres- 
ident After much debate, a motion 
was passed thai representatives of 
Ihe senate be present at a ROOST 
meeting. 

Following this arlion, Ihe session 
closed, leaving the Impression that 
Ihe SSHC is headed for a very ac 
live year. 




TAe Harbinger 



'•'<*"o"': Tom Hainpson 

Staff: Kon Duenn 

1 ■ ■ ■»■» ■■ I I t 1 t ;.;... . D e i m An d e r son 

■ Mnda Pribula 

Maria Byl 

• .• Hob Texidor 

Tom Arlelt 

Advisor: . Cralg Stewart 

F^^b^shed by and for the students of William Rainey 
Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Rds., Pala- 
tine, 111. 60067 
Telephone: 359-4200, Kxt. 272 



"Point ' 

Of 
View" 

The first edition of " Point of 
-View." JL. new Harper magaaine 
dedicated to displaying student lat- 
ent In art and writing, was publish 
ed Ihe week before graduation. 

Faculty members William Foust. 
assistant professor of art. and (Wl 
bert Tierney. Knglish Instructor, 
helped spark the magazine's pub- 
lication. The issue is comprised 
of essays, poems, sketches and 
paintings which were selected by 
a faculty student panel Financ 
ing was made available from slu 
. dent activity fees. 

Students have requested the mag- 
azine be issued annnally. 



NEW 
PUBLKATION 
FOR f ACUITY 



The Office of Planning and De- 
velopment at Harper College has 
Just issued a new publication called 
Heuristic. Its objective is lo pre 
sent research projects (proposed 
or completed ) which are designed 
lo evaluate Ihe effectiveness of in 
novalive programs developed by 
faculty and staff Furthermore, 
this publication serves lo encour- 
age other faculty and staff lo car- 
ry out research and evaluation 
projects of their own. 

Of. Jack Lucas, editor of Heur- 
istic and director of the College's 
Office of Planning and Develop 
ment. says that the litfe is a good 
guide to the new publication's in- 
tent. Heuristic." whose (;reek 
root word nteans "to find and 
observe," is defined in the diction- 
ary as meaning further Inveatl- 
gaiion This exemplifies Harpers 
commitment lo encouraging itstac- 
ulty members to find out for them- 
selves how the collcff* courses can 
be Improved. 

The first issue of HeurhMk Is Ot- 
voted primarily to Ihe presentation 
of research pertaining to leaching 
methods used In de\-elopment psy- 
chology courses for poorly pre- 
pared students and an Knglish com- 
position course taken fast fall by 
1.700 students In his article. Rob- 
ert Powell, communications divi- 
sion head, admits candidly that 
the first evaluaUon of t-jtgllsh 101 
showed it faikd to achieve all its 
objectives. Powell spells out plaiw 
tot a more detailed analysis of 
this course next fall 
Also Included in the first issue 
' llcuriaticcare proposed new ap- 

>aches to physics aiM) business 
typing instruction 

It is Ihe inieni at present of Ihe 
Colleges Office of Planning and 
lipvelopment to publish^HeurMic 
aeml-annually 






by Maria Byl 

A new focus on college life at 
Harper nil! be Ihe main purpose 
of next year s Halcyon. 

Keith Wanke. newly elected editor 
will continue to maintain Ihe stand 
ard of last year's Halcyon, while 
bringing new ideas of feature to 
the magazine. ' 

Wanke. in his second year at 
M«^«'. I« majoring in law en- 
forcement and plans to go into 
psychology to work with adole 
scents. 

The Halcyon, published three 



tim es wnn ual t > ' » a ruBinruTFToF 
a college yearbook, won national 
recognition in Ihe community col- 
lege field. It was Ihe only student 
operated and financed publication 
among four college magazines fea- 
tured in Ihe May issue of Ihe Jun- 
ior College Journal. 

The journal is published by Ihe 
American Association of Junior 
Colleges of which Harper Is a mem 
ber. 

This year. Wanke promises to 
publish stories that will not only 
interest the students, but the faculty 
and mlmlnistration as well. 



Hygienists 
Praised 



Area dentists of the Xorthwesl 
Dental Study ( lub huve recently 
praised the dental hygiene program 
of William Kainey Hurper ( ollegr 
in Ihe form of an official resolution 
sent to college president, I Ir." Ilob- 
eri l.ahti. 

'Ilie study club, functioning ii» a 
continuing education group for Ihe 
dental profession localb . include* 
In its mentbership many denlists of 
suburban communitieK ranKing 
from Harrington to lurk K'idge. 

I'he club resolution, signed by 
Dr. Robert ( . ( oberly of \rling 
Ion Heights, secretary of the dental 
group, noted that every member 
of the first class of dental h\ gien 
lata graduated Ihist kpring after 
passing the national board exam- 
Inallons. 

In the resolution. Harper ( ol- 
lege was comnrnrnded for having 
the 'foresight to see Ihe need for 
a dental h> giene school, and for 
hiring "c<impetenl personnel fur 
the program. 

Harpers supervising dentM. 
Dr Frank V'andevti . is tusisted 
by an advisorx committee, i many 
members of which also belong to 
the dental stud> group i. in drvel- 
oping denial aid program* ul the 
college. 

Harper ( ollcge trusters and the 
administration were praised in the 
study club resolulitm for helping 
fill Ihe tremendous need in the 
Northwest suburban area for com- 
petent dental hygienists. 



DR. UPTON 
TO VIRGINIA 



Dr. loha I'lilon of ArHnglon 
Heights, lormcr dirertur of gov- 
ernmental relations and pr(>|ect de- 
vdopoicnt of Harper ( olk-ge. has 
been named presideni ofthemulll 
campus Slate of Virginia Region 17 
community college. 

Associated with 'larper College 
since 1966. I>r. Cpion has served 
In several posts on ihe presideni s 
staff. From 1966 until 1969. Dr. 
I'lAon was Harpers directf>r of 
institutional de\-elopment and com 
munlly relations. Other ^i<><iKn 
ments which he has taken on while 
at I larper include re|)reseniail<m 
of Ihe president's i>ffire on commit- 
lee« of Ihe < Ullegi- Hoard andrhair- 
manship :>f thcfacultv -student com 
mittee which planned and coordin- 
ated Ihe dedication of Harper on 
May 3. 

After receiving his bachelor «.in(l 
master's degrees from Ihe I niver 
sll> of Michigan. Dr. '■ pton serv- 
ed as a professor of business at 
Arizofia Western ( ommunity ( ol- 
lege In ^'uma. In 19ti9 he com pin 
ed his doctoral dissertation, entitled 
Role l'.xpectalion« of I- acuity and 
I rustee (-roups for Ihet ommunilx 
lunior College Itesiderlt. based 
upon a .Mud) he.cpndurled among 
20 community rollegen under the 
jurisdiction of the North ( eniral 
.-\ssocialion of Secondary "school* 
-aodf t--«*il*ge«i— W»T--4-pt«n-w«w — 



New Position 
For Dr. Harvey 



Calendar 



Thursday, July 9 
* "Unit Until Dark" withAud 
rey Hetiburn 6t Man .Arkin 
6:00 P.M. 
K106 

ThnrsdNy. July 16 
Sitnder Vanocur. I opir \'an- 
ocur s Law - All ( .overnments 

1.1^- 

HOOPM «. 

College ( enter Lounge 

Friday. Ju|y 24 
Folk rock concerl'^^aturing 
Bandwnna. 

8:0O I'M 

College < enter Lounge 

Thyrsday, July .tO 

• "I Love You Alice B. Tok 
las" with Trter .Sellers and 
l^igh Taylor Voung. 
8:00 P.M. 
KI06 

Admission lo alKof the above ac 
tivlties b FHKF with a Harper 
S«mmer Session ID card. /\dmis 
sion for the public is as follows 
l.crture bySander V'anocur. Adults 
$2.00. Stuijenj} SI 00; C oncerl by 
Handanna. $2?00. 

• liccause of the licensing agree 
ment with the film distributor 
and limited sealing caparitv . ud- 
■ilaslon to all fUnw la rntrlcted 
lo Harper students with .Summer 
Seaaion I.Dl cart^ 




by Dean Andenton 
The vice president of student af- 
fairs at Harper, Dr. lames Harvey, 
has been elected to ake> leadership 
position in the Illinois .X.ssociatlon 
of Community and lunior Colleges 
t lACJC ». 

He takes over this summer as 
president of Ihe Junior ( ollege Ad 
minisiraiors Division of the stale- 
wide association. C urrenll> serving 
as the division's vice president, he 
steps into the presidency at u time 
when Ihe organization seems likely 
■ i> lake a stronger rok- in infiuencing 
community college policy state- 
wjde. 

A) reorganization approved at 
lhe/.Ma> l.\t Jt convention in IV 
oria makes community college 
'presidents members of Ihe college 
trusleej^ division instead of the ad 
ministralor's group. This change 
will give lower level college admin 
istralors more chance to exercise 
leadership. 



¥!ftft:: 



:¥:¥:W:v:¥ft¥::AWA¥ft%v:¥:-KftW>:::>>W::::s:W«^^^ 



ihe l.\i Jt grew out of the former 
Illinois lunior College Association 
and has been in existence about 
two years. It strives lo provide 
unity and consistency of education- 
al standards amongtherommunity 
and junior colleges in Ihe state. 

Harvey came lo Harper as dean 
of students and was promoted to 
vice presideni in a general realign- 
ment of administrative titles last 
year He has strongly encouraged 
student leadership and has been 
infiuential in giving students a voice 
in handling discipline matters and 
determining curricula 

He has also encouraged Ihe col- 
lege's development of a convoca- 
tion series that brought to the north 
west ar^a both lireadbasket leader 
Jessie Jackson and conservative 
philosopher UusseU Kirk. 

Harvey received his bachelor's 
degree from llcjpe College and hi* 
master's and lliD. degrees from 
Michigan Slate Iniversily. 



yyM<«-i^>f»>viii m m8 Ba «fmtm 



E0ITOEIAL COMMEMT 



iHW I M I IUMJlllMJMli l Ul l jUMiUJUiUWJU^ 



J 



NEW STUDENT 

^ 

PARTICIPATION 
PROGRAM 



Harper students whose instruc 
tors believe doing is an iitipnrtant 
part of living, have given the north- 
west suburbs a bonus in volunteer 
service Ibis year I he\ are working 
for little City. < ounlr\«ide (enter, 
and the I'alaline Township N oulh 
I irganizalion 

Many student* have commited 
themselves to rummunity volunteer 
service as part of their classwork 
for faculty members who believe 
participation i» an important facet 
in learning. 

>ome Harper students are f^nil 
ing out what its like to work with 
handicapped children and adults 
while serving as volunteers at 
( ounlfv*idr (enter 

tr y i ng - 



awarded his Ph.D. in higher edu 
cation administration from Ihe : ni- 
versity of Michigan. 

In announcing his jicceplancc of 
Ihe \'irginla pnsl. Ilr. I |)ton said.. 
"It has been a challenge and a re- 
warding experience lo have been 
associated with nn institution of 
Harper's calibre. Harper has p«>- 
lenlial for excellent within its far- 
ulty. administration and board that 
is rare, if not unique. I his college 
has provided me wilh an invalu- 
able background with which lo un- 
dertake my new responsibilities in 
Virginia." 



their hand at developing several 
different fyPl^ of Hesign<> f«ir I he 
Kanch," a teen i-enter planned by 
Ihe I'alaline Township 'loulht om- 
miliee. 

In both cases, the big benefit for 
the' students is that the\ are provid- 
ed with an earlx chance lo get tht 
feel of an iKcupalion before Ihry 
have loo great a commllmeni in 
training. « 

these students are findipg out 
the real meaning of a "helping 
hand." Ihe proltl-am. according 
lo lames Deore. of ( ountr\Kide. 
is highly successful. 
t 



I'oday. in An»erica, weareplagu 
ed by overpopulation, air and wu 
tcr pollution, racial prejudice, 
crime, poverty, aitd the war in 
Vietnam; but we refuse, as man- 
kind alVays has, to correct our 
social wrongs. Certainly, there 
are a few who tr> , but most i>f us 
Just complain about our problems, 
and criticize VSashington for iiol 
solving them Nome even gosofar 
as to say we should revolt against 
the system of government andstan 
all over again from scratch 

This altitude is unfounded be 
cause Ihe system is not to blame 
for our diiricuhies It is the tndivi 
dual who has created the current 
condlUoos. 

For too long we have demanded 
that the President and ( ongres* 
take in-er our responsibilities for 
us, and as a result, we are now 
suffering Ue have iteglccted to «•» 



ercise our right to vole, we have 
refused to keep abreast of current 
evcnta. we have continually allow 
ed aomeane ebeto do our thinking 
for us. and we have failed lo be 
come involved in citmmunity af 
fairs. 

It is the later that causes mwst 
of our troubles, and ii is this fall 
Ing that we must immediately cor 
reel All of the social problems 
exuting at the local level arc mag 
nlfied when viewed on a national 
scale 

Corruption, incompetence, and 
iii<flklcnc>- thrive m MUattUtn 
Heights, and Mount Itospcct as 
well as in >pringfield and Wash 
-iwn ln w. and it's Ihe people we place 
in power at the rommunily level 
who provide the backing forK on 
gressmen and Senators tfwearen t 
concerned enough lo elect compe- 
tent (>eople to municipal offices. 
our neglect smtwbalb ail Ihe way 



lo the White House., We must Im- 
prove Ihe quality of our city gov- 
ernments before we can e\er hope 
to Improve Ihe quality of the na- 
tional government 

starting next fall, the student sen- 
ale here at Harper Intends to be- 
come involved with the various 
nocial problems we encounter^ 
ilu» area All of us sluiul 
with them and suppos^Rem ' in 
every way possible. 

The students here have Ihe poten- 
tial to be a beneficial force within 
the community, and to set an ex- 
ample for siudnNs ctoewhere to fol- 
low V\e can acramplinh morr by 
working with underpri • <»- 

pie. by uncovering six . ,.^-iic 
es; and by exposing incompetence, 
corruption, and inefficiency on the 
part of city officials, than any sign 
carrying, rock Throwing radical or 
image seeking pollliclan<ever wllL 



Sociologists Solve Pressing Problems? 




Two psychologists from Swarth 
more College. Kenneth and Mary 
fiergen. recently completed a six 
month surve> of over S.IMKJ stu- 
dents at :I9 randomi) selected col- 
leges and universities and have 
concluded that the Vietnam war 
has greallv changed student s at- 
titudes Niward religion, politics, ca- 
reer*, parents and the I nited .Stales 
in general. 

Hut their report also reveaitl ihal 
Ihe majority of students placed a 
high value on traditional American 
ideals and had a positive attitude 
about the con.stltulion. the Hill of 
Kights. (homas Jefferson an<>.lohn 
!• . Kennedy 

Of similar signifirance Is a study 
by .lohn 1. Moi;ris. assistant profes 
sor of education at the t niversily 
of Missoori. SI. Louis: After ex 
h aus tln g r pgpfl r fh 'uTTTairBfty ren- 
ter folds from l«»5:i-1969. it was 
concluded that breasts and pubes 
seem to be more popular than but 
locks. 
: Tt M WSsSuTlffgTo Tiinow TTvfl w ,. 
have such dediraled InHividuals 
in our institutions of higher learn 
ing paving Ihe way for psycholo 
gists and sociologi<«ls of the future. 
With their outsianding leadership 
abilities and progressive attitudes 
it is estimated that wc ma> have 
solid siatisiir^ about rcientiv re- 
ported rumors concerning a gen- 
eration gap sometime alter the 
end of World W .ir III. 



'i -.g ^f 



$ 



■' ■■* ^ 



Page 4 



The Harbinger 



Julys, 1970 



A 



L- 



N 



i^spe^isp's^if 



Tennis Team Loses At Nationals 



by Ewn Dumn 
Harper Colkge'i power-packed 
lennia learn ended it* 1970 cam- 
paiKn with a comewhat disappoint- 
ing fourteenth place finiah in 
the national (Inah held In Klorida 
•lune 6. 

Coach Roy Kearna, who guided 
hU team to III aecond conaecutive 
undefeated ■eason. thought that his 
•quad could have done better than 
they did. 

"I was figuring on about six 
point*. I thought our double* team 
would plcli up some points and I 
thought Hill (Von Hoeckman) 
would gain more than he did." 

Von Hoeckman picked up the 
team* only two points for hi* ef 
fort* In the fir*! *lngle* division. 

Hut Kearns was not at all un- 
happy with the teams showing. He 
cited Randy Seller as doing a good 
)ob even though he didn't pick up 
any points. 

Seikr was matched againai an 



AU-American from last year and 
was beaten in three set*. He then 
beat two men in the consolation 
round before losing to the eventual 
winner uf the round. 

\'on Hoeckman won two match- 
es before he was put down. Itill 
was the team captain this year and 
was unbeaten by junior college 
competition before competing in 
the nationals. 

It was Hill's second appearance 
in the big meet. He went down la*t 
year a* a fre*hman. 

Von Hoeckman, named the Har- 
binger's Athlete of the Year for the 
*ccond time, will be attending the 
University of Southern Cieorgla on 
a tennis scholarship next year. He 
will be Joined there by a member 
of the team that captured the na- 
tional team title, Wingate College 
of North Carolina. 

Seiler and \'on Hoeckman join- 
ed to form a doubles team (hat 
wa* defeated by a duo from Cen- 
tral Texas that went on to win two 



more sets. 

The termi* future for Harper is 
again going to be bright since 
three member* of this year'* con- 
ference and Region l\' champion- 
*hip team will be back. 

Seiler will again be joined by 
Mike Well* and .Mike Uierma to 
form a very *trong core for next 
year'* squad. 

Randy ha* been named (he cap- 
tain of next year'* group and earn- 
ed thi* praise from hi* coach - 
"Kandy ha* the greatest tenni* in- 
terest of anyone I've ever coach- 
ed." 

Hoth Mike and Randy will be 
working with Coach Kearns in 
tenni* clinics durini^thc summer 
to help sharpen their games. 

Two undefeated seasons in a row. 
two Region IV titles and a confer- 
ence champiofuhip. \'ow. will next 
year's team be able to uphold this 
fantastic record ' Coach Kearns 
Is confident that they can 



CLUBS GRANTED SCHOOL RECOGNITION 



Harper's two athletics-oriented 
clubs. Sport* (Hub and the letter 
man's club called the Talons, have 
both been granted tentative recog- 
nition by the school and will be- 
gin full operation in the fall. 

Hut netthcr club U lying idle 
during the summer months. 

Sports club is currently in the 
process of drafting a new intra- 
mural booklet that will outline all 
of the program offermgs for the 
197a '71 school year. 

The new program is the rtauH 
of a great deal of research on the 
part of the club members. Dozens 
of questionnaires were distributed 
among the students during the 
spring to determine what the stu- 
dents wanted to have in an Intra 
mural program. 

Roy Kearns is the sponsor of 
the club and he said several sche- 



duling changes have been made 
M well ax the addition of a coupk 
of new sp<irts 

Tbt members of the club are 
determined to get more student* 
involved in intramural* and a large 
part of the club's funds are going 
to be used to help close the com- 
munication gap that existed this 
year. 

Tftkt club has amassed a large 
mailing list and all the student*' 
that are on the list will receive 
the new booklet as well a* an 
nouncements throughout the year. 

Any student wishing to become 
a member of one of the potential- 
ly biggest clubs on campus Is urg- 
ed to contact Kenrrv* or any of 
thechibs officers 

Kearns will be cnntHctmK the of 
fleers of the club about a get-logeth- 
er at the Medinah Country Club 
for general recreation, food, and a 



planning aession for next year's 
activities. 

The Talons, under the guidance 
of Ron Bessemer, is the newest 
club on campus and promises to 
becon>e one of the most active. 

The chib ia basically a service 
organisation and will be devoting 
a lot of time working to improve 
the athldlc program and the en- 
tire college as a whole. 

The Talons ofDcers. elected just 
before the spring semester ended, 
are Ron IHienn. president; .Mm 
I,>T»ch. vice president; and Mm 
Hynes. secretary trea*urer. 

Hcasemer is also planning a gath- 
ering of the club members July 12. 

With the addition of these two 
clubs to the college scene, school 
spirit and school pride, two things 
virtually non-existent until now. 
are bound to take on new meaning. 



Athletes Train For Coming Yew 



by Ron Duenn 
Fe^t-f^ple are aware of the ef- 
fort (^t in by athletes to build 
winning seasons «uch as the ones 
put together this year bv every 
Harper team save one. 

Good athletes never slop work- 
ing at their sport, even when it's 
not in season. 
— Aff^o^ng ♦he fm»s4 ve k e ii wn t of 
these oTT-season workers are the 
runners and wrestlers. 
. . Wrestler* »re currently weight lilV 
ing Mondays. Wednesdays and Fri- 
days and are wrestling Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. Wrestling coach 
Ron Hessemer says that his men 
never stop working out. They're 
busy all year long. 
- The workout* that his men are 
currently engaged in are being held 
during the evening at the Harper 



Tieldhouse and Hessemer says that 
anyone interested in taking part, 
college or high school wrestlers, 
is welcome to Join in. 

The cross country squad is also 
very active. Some of the team mem- 
bers are joining Hessemer "in his 
weight lifting in addition In run- 
ning on their own. 

ThF TtmnwraiT'*fte6iifagea"^y" 

Coach Bob Nolan to get In as 
many miles as they can during 
.the summer. Team practices are 
scheduled to begin afler the Fourth 
of July when the squad will be 
running together twice a week. 

The workouts will gradually be 
extended to four or five days a 
week and when school starts the 
team will be running long distance 
in the morning and will be work- 
ing on speed in the afternoon. 



Members ot the golf squad are 
competing in lournament* during 
th< summer as are men on the ten- 
nis team. Hasebalkrs often play 
Legion ball and the basketball team 
members lift weights and scrim 
mage on their own 

These strenuous workouts are 
one of t he fin est examples of the 
devotion attiletes have to their 
sports and to the desire these min 
have to succeed. 

It's not easy to get out on a hot 
summer day and train for a sport 
that is several months away, espe- 
citilly since virtually all of the ath- 
letes hold full or part time jobs 

Hut these men know what it takes 
to become a winner and they are 
willing to make the sacrifices neces 
sary to bring victories to their 
school and themselves. 



WAVE YOUR FLAG 




WHICHEVER rr IS. 
BUT DON'T STOP THERE! 

If your total involvement is o sticker in your 
window and constant criticism of what's going on, 
then cut out your favorite Mag and tope it firmly 
over your big mouth; the air is polluted with your 
profusion of meaningless words. 

It's nice to know where you stand, but, as the 
saying goes, don't iust stand there-do something. 
You don't need a flag for that. 




\ 




Tfetatif [GP] 

Ml: Wl 4-in7 



« 



^ 



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